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Full text of "Good roads magazine [microform]"



& 







L«H^^^SUi^ta^^^^l^^^Hkj^^UU|^^^b^^^|^^ 



MICROFILMED 1993 



FILMED BY: 




New 





ngland 



icrographics, inc. 



344 Boston Post Road, Marlboro, MA 01752 

1-800-433-4065 




cm 



344 BOSTON POST RD. 
MARLBORO. HA. 01752 
1 -800-433-4065 



B 



Tip 




1 ICIAI. OKT.AX OF THi: MCACU'i: OF AMIIKICAX W H lUCI.M I:n 

AND OTHER ORGANIZATIONS INTERESTED IN GOOD ROADS 



1 




Vublished by EMIL GROSSMAN & BRO., CLEVliLAM), BOSTON. NEW YORK, CHICAGO. 



r, () () I) ROADS M A t, A / I N I- 



Ride for the pleasure of riding, for the blessing of health and gi<v€ heed to the beAuty of 

nature around vou,*' 

This is only possil)le when your wheel 
is fitted with the 




OVER 

150.000 IN 

USE. 



MORROW 

Coaster Brake 




Can you imagine anythin,^ jtleasanter than a >>j)iij ijito the country? 

When y«)ur wheel is fitted with the MORROW COASTER BRAKE, von can 
ride and rest without getting off your wheel. A siin])le back pressure on yonr ped- 
als tloes it and yon are hardly aw^are of it. 

No wonder thousands of old time cyclists have come bacN into the fold of enthusi- 
astic ridov. Send for onr very interesting booklet on cycling. 

The pioneer ami larj^esl txchisivi* coasUr brake 
makers in the worUK 

THE ECLIPSE MFG. COMPANY 



r. i}. Box lOO. 



.. . . lil.MIKA, N. Y 



ADAMS' 
Pepsin 
Totti 
Fmtti 

bftBooa Ji 
to all CycUfN. 









GH)NPItRC^j9■B^t^/Mo■6o^lo^i^tw-loK^•DL^i^ 



COMBINES CUSHION f RAME 

MVtLtDOtARCIIAINLLSS 

IIIB COASTER BRAKt. 



Tim will favor the puhttst^r$^ orfwffftert ami yM»ftMf ^ w#»lto*^ O^ BoatU Magaxim when afwywH^ 



1 



I 



I 



GO 



ROA 



MAGAZINE 



Old Series. Vol. XXX 1 1. 
Ntw Series, Vol. II, No. 1. 



JUNE. 1901. 



* ^" *■ I rxu- a Year 



OUD OBSEDVATIONS OF THE MONTH 



■ I t nipliaf cal- 



Suct»as of the Good Roads Train 

Sincv tin- trying t:nu- ..i tlif (.arly ■«•''*-« the 

S' tr'i ':i» litt-n i!ic "uh'ti ■ many .i\v:iki-n- 

Wi'fi-- ■ :r - !.. .-It t I duilit til. It the 'at»(l 

ly uruii^'i " ■- iiti.l- in tn> tlurcii'iti a-, it 

tra.:. ' . i.ic Xa;; i-ia! '■ .1 !<■■:. i- \-- •.■.a 
tion. to its iir^i-ii* nrcv-~v,\ .-: -icni;nkr ;ni 
prr.vi-'l hiirhway- >■■ wii] hi ''i'!.-,! ua- tin- 
trip t" Xi'W (>r'.a!i> :in<l ;i ■! ''iirc- 
froiTi <■>! til!-. t;.ii:!..i.l ><• L!...-,l r.ta.l- <;i:;ni 
siastv • - ,i:i.I in u-!i;iHiy. that ;t- ailvLllt 
affr.. laciui- ■ ' ■■, • ng 

pK <■:■■::. 



"•'•alii -,,i L , ..'.- ,',,-[-. :v. ■ uil- 

madway. tliat ilu re t« 
' an "'l>-frver in anv 



iViKi .1 M - not tjC' 



pri'i'ai<.\ Hi 

ot llie t" 1 

lieve as ; :.- ,- - fi'i^ ' ■• " ' n I't hu- 

lieve anythink: • • . i oj 

the c"' ■'; ■ ' It ipt '■ ; ! I ' .h \ < '■ ip- 

uient u 'A - ;:- <!Ur nnti ;hi- a\iinK-> i»f 
prf>spcr;*y ari .i[»i!ittl hy rntan-. iif hig-hways 
tli.i" ■ M f i\i^.l hark an<l h.rth no niat- 

ttr • <\\ <>v u'lit tlif prevailing 

condu 'H -•: Lit .\iathir. WhiU- lo the good 
roads train and it-^ nif>vinp spirits is due 
Ttiuch of )< err lit f>tr thi> 'att-t awakening, 
yet the > : - • tis that tht- prr-s of the 
<5r>ttth •r..i 
and ! "• - 
liv,- ■ 
of r 



i rip ritii^fn- ni thf 

1 



i ! 1 I \ i- li'iti t"Ti(*ry 
nj. a pub' ■■ -1 •;■ !-i! 
■ ravclwav". I': 



: a c 



Mvnr 
if 



th- 
I" 

Aim 



r«ei'fi r, I 

II' Wiiirn 



unanun 
! I ,^^ 



1 



aai ;n'« n i'- ad' 
,\ hatCVer mrati - ;. 



♦ . 
n 

a n i 

lionr -n .V 

truth* :n 

>nd. ■•■ ' 



of 

., ) 

. 'hat 
mil )!*• 

"l-t'CCt 

r< thf» 



r^ 1 ♦ t ' 



' » r 

;. .. :a'r 

np-ne ■ ■ > 'hat 



r^nd 
oppr. 

rno;* crin'ytnp 
c' ^ : :' ' " -piri'rd p'T-on* \\'h • ^!""ds 

good f I ;- i> quite the most important na- 
tional qucsiiun of the hour. 



Qood Roads as a National Issue 

In hi.«i opening addre-'^ at X«-w Orleans, 
President W. 11. Moore, oi the National 
(jiHid Rnad'^ .\-^iicialiiin. pave utterance to 

h - 'i( 1, ; niat witliin h\a ylar^ we would 
1" ' '• iiiip uur C">nKre>snu'n <»n a good roads 
p't: iitn; and thin thoughl, probably uttrrrd 
lU't^ ! - a '.nurpestinn than as a dee|J --i lod 
n iiough dnul»tliss It wa-^ !>t<th — 

generaily accepted atwl reiterated, Iwlli 
r speiikers and f»y tlje pnblir prhits, 
1 . ffect Upon tilt Siuithern nnnd is 

nior 1 ■> tirta II ;-• In- unprr^-na-. Xnr i- the 
idt .1 . "u'lii r ' l"hi- niuney i--nc . di'ad. 
\\ I alt rapi.l.^ -cithng the t|Ut-.iu»n> result- 
ant fr<»ni an nnexpei'letl but n^ a &hirke«l ex- 
pan-;, tii; ..ur fnrcigij relations are nit 
tronUk -.onie, and iheft i^ on longi i h.> 

•'i'lnal i!loi'««''(tig. I >ur 
I nnist 'be ; iid a n a lai internal 



CiiU 

W ! 

1 



dikfh'' * trace of a -• 



III \ 



*U'v< .1 'titiu ni oi ( 



><. .11 : 

m*-n 

- • r 1 1 



•ur praetieaiiy ini'injitiil rc- 

And of fundainenial necessity to tlie 

'f 'tich a develt»|>fnent is llie improve- 

roads nmv ;n < x ti iice and the «''«fi- 
•1 'if lunv riKids Ml ilif nj'i^t ]' ; 

type permissable under the cunditiuns wuicii 
confront n«. Ttd"- biinp so, good roads is 
already an •-■•ur mi ,v a h men must rapidly 
assumi ;•'' ' "H !»»r ur a«ain-t. partaoilar'y 
when tluy are ^.Trking uttice. ami tiie tact 
thai many intinilinp eanddate* for U-ffi-'n- 
tivr nllier are even nos* di.' ir np thriii - 

in ; i' 1m'" ' r r- m 1^ i-- an a that 



tin- >i'u : 'fi :- '.IH ; a ;■ 
kip" III : \}<- ha.'kpri iitnd ._ 
iiid iTi fi :r nil rit. 

Oovemor Heard's Address 



■uua 



ii^cr ije 
.sere of 



,1 



A'o 

COnied 

*;pr»' 

ana, a 

I' 
\v., 



he mav'ir • i'< Stw •>:'■ m- hid vvel- 
t "ill! ■ t} ■';«■ nil II tV'iM raine to 

■|. _' .M •■')■' 1' • '•• ' I iViTTIOf 

^ : , . ■ .: 1. uTa^ 

I" ''•■;. I- ,■ |- I j,i r ■ --, iU" eX- 

'•»\:i int«rr-i a inipriisad hipji- 
'aniruaiji' tiiat *ii,:i»\v-.; 
1 '1 ■ I. -k till' ?• ai.liau'y o} popli- 

■ nin-t di ^ '■ •!'• 



' 1} • n 



1,, 



'i' 



a » rll'T ^ ■ I, 

bef^ : - '"r iinr-iiitik; th' ; • ,; lU- 

bchei. i)t t'rf faei';:;i-» f'.r hr)iip;n(4 nvdail 
a-- ^ ■■ ''• tlieir hnni.'-.. brtN-r {at'''''a^- fur 
atuu.j;;.^ s;i:orinat;on fr iiu abroad through 



<; < M ; 



[^ < • A I.) S M 




i)<.-n(.iii by tnc vi-.: r<i the cr."i,i,] 

1 , 



f.n 






rural mail dilivc ik-n, hftttr faciUtics fur social 
enjoyment beiwiM n tuig'hbor-. anl ii gen- 
eral, better facilities for intercourse with the- 
markets and commercial centers. The basi> 
of all wialih is in the land, and if \vc would 
have substantial amj lasting prosperity and 
contentment in the commonwealth, we must 
sec thai the greatest factlittes are afforded to 
the {Hiiplf who ('xiract \\\c wia'th and t'u- 
food I'rom the land and the soil. The recent 

ha^ 



invention of the horseless vehicle, which 
but preceedcd the marvelous discovcru > 'f 
the fud cils in \\\\-^ injnuiltatr v;cin-ty. by 
which the horseh ss vehicles will soon be 
operated for quicker iransportatjon and com- 
munications with the railway trains and 
*teamb. Kits. looni> up as another incentive for 
to&d improvement. 

"Thus it is. that the road question has be- 
come one of the leading fiiu ■;•.>.•»> i.f the day, 
and the widespread interest in this progres- 
sive movement which is manifested by your 
very presence here today, portend- the dawn 
of a new era. wlien the rural districts oi 
LotMsiana will be cluvkrrtd ■.%:'! pr ><pirous 
farms and happy homes, so accessible by 
good roadways, that the intelligent and cul- 
tured dw(i!<:. in these h<nnes will en-oy tae 
urban conveniences, as well as the gre.i'er 
resourees. the abundance, the frt-vr and more 
varied sports that ccnintry life, in this ideal 
Southland of ours, so irniptng'y Litters." 

Tim Tmlta Pro^0ds Sorthwmrd 

The gre.iter part of the week of April 22nd 
was required for the ei>nven!ion-; and the 
road building at New Orlean-. after wliich 
the train proeeetled nt^rthward. its tir^t stop 
being Katchez. Miss., wlu re ntere-t was 
fully as great, population con-iihred. as at 
the metropolis of the south. A: >.;!ier cities 
like demonstrations of an earnest desire to 



was iieni' in -iraicii ii\ 
proA'.ng tip t iiu tra\ . , , . , : - 
entcri>ii-r iiad iiiit Ln . a :u s-.n aiiu 
soutll ,> iiiiit- a- ready to talxc tiu/ ■' 
I'l - -.1 r \' ; 1 -i "i :•/ i'n; iT' i\ > ■ ! '. . 
that avcLion (I I'uuntry wheiiCt 

ers canic. 1 1,l ; . n wtll be on tlu . 
NiiiiinHr, probably :;',;;1 late ni the ^ 
it w:"! '.'-:: a- niaiiy .>; tlic cities a! 
line of the Illinois Central raUroad 
will permit. Numerous applicatioi 
Intn filed asking that the train be 
to cities thus locaiid. and the probu' 
that this undertaking will prove so p 
succeftSiul that, not only will it be r , • •! 
by the lllin..:^ I'.-ina:. hut that as ,' 
will be ado|ii(.d lo iiiher leading r i. : al 
companies wltich understand tbat good ruads 
mean atld> il pr<ispiriry for theiti-i^' • - as 
well as h.r lh'i:>v :n..:i. directly co-; ,; h 

is nut a ilippam observaiion t » reinar.. ::iat 
more raiiroads may next year dc> t lu- 

late the Illinois Central than w... :;: . :t 
ti. -ecure the talent essential tu the 



.le 

ne- 
ts 

ail 
attd 

: !ie 
nie 

','e 

:"V 



1. 1- , I 



succr-- .1* .in enterpr.-. o; : 
Michigan Legislative Action 



^ wrtwre. 



Senator Earle, of Michig.m, norWf'"- 
the upper house of the siati u 
measure w'ure!>\ funds might he a; ^ ; 
ed fur the eonsiruction of hiu' 
was hotly assailed bv per-ioTKil 
the goitd r-'ad- ■■: an i \ 

C'-ntent w;th tli!> re-u't. Mr. Ea- 
dialely tlv r. , ■ ■ n-- ..li;, , \ the h 
concurririt :.^ ..:..uu. ,v': ni was ^... 
dout,;\ .. becansc it cal'i d : -r no expend 
• •f state money: 

*'R'- '*■ d by the senate (tin ' ' 
cnrr n _ Tliat a joint c. nnnj 
conjpoMd of twri senat n -. 
ti\r^ itnl two mrnibers of tin v- . 
o\ .14^ ; ictt'ttire lu- appnin'rd nv ;'i, ^ 
to UHr-tikta'e the -u'c. ^•t ■•■ a ir 
provement m tiie -: ite of Mc;ii»4.,' 
recommend to the next leg ature such 
as they deem advisable, ■; any. for a 
er.i! system of higliway nnpt^ovenien*. 
providing means therefor. Sai<l c 
shall serve without pay or tvpn, 
state.'* 

Convict Lalmr Pactt 

One way to improve the highways. 
Senator Earie. of Michigan, is ?<> nti' ; 
criminal labor (if the counties. ^tat> • ■ 
ttons. There - :ned each \ 

country HO.iMto immi days' lalior bv 
cr'mitti's Divide thi^ by Iftm da;.-' 
wincii wn" ''nii'd a Tn:'e o; i'one r<i.td 
no underdr.nnmg i.r c'ninp;n^ of e: 
necessary, .,•; \ \ n |; i-,a •';; nnmber ■ 
of ti^•.t-c;,l^^ road tiia* w ulM rfsu' 
th;-; application of criminal labor, 
nil 1 >. or -ix n gnways irom ine Xt 
to tlic Pacitic, then the next year buii.' 
from our nortli boundary to our sou'" 

But thi- is not al; t;ic benefit lo he : 
tJimk of the consctiucticc-; of handintr o-, 
the hotust. f.m; '>• -upporr--nr * ■' •" " z 
OI this country tii riy-six •: •■> d,!\ 

that the criminal has her*. d "n. 

feet would be to r.i >e waq-t- r ■ lj 



■? in 

a 

it- 

. it 

or 

Not 

::ne- 

-■9 
.. d. 

lurc 

ti- 
lt, 
a* 
rd 

rnor 

im- 

. to 

pJaa 

ffen* 

and 

t 

lie 



says 

the 



' na- 

■ lis 

'ine 

' m 
re 

:s 
s 

m 

- ..n 

inrjc 

■•■e 



'O 

n 



( ( ( I 



V ' . V 1 



I) :. M .\ ■; A / ; X 



country niatiy 
would make th 



1, 



an inert a~i.d h nnv inarki.l 



niecnatiic- 
/i n - to p ; ^1 . iiie 
■••■ :n. ;>roducti 
o; -nr fanU'. AtkI the roails bunt won'il 
save over half of the co-i in transportni^ 
crop^ •.! nuirki*!. whndi w-ni'd be spent f'"r 
neC;, --n 1- and 'nxuro ^ n n' tlu' AnuiKmu 
homes .n tlu honest p> n '• 

So Rural Mall on Bad Roads 

G(»od roads as a requ;:»ue to the e-tabiish- 
meni of free rural mail delivery is a slogan 
of the post ofhce deparluient th.it . 'y 

to hasten the day of more iattsfaotory ingh- 
ways. Once a farmer has had his mail de- 
livered to his very door, he feels it a bur- 
den to ' d anew to travel nu.« - 
to town on wnai may prove a fruiile«s jour- 
ney. With free rural delivery the farmer 
is not called upon t.) waste time. If mail is 
addre>-cd to linn, it Cijuu - t.. li- i.irm; ii 
there is none for him, lie ilocsn'i tind it 
necessary to spend time and etVort in travel- 
ing to town ni irder to make the disco%*ery 
that there is noihing addressed to htm. 

Trouble Over a SIdepath 

The liiirliwav e.ifinui^^on, ra of Cortland 
couii'\. Xtu \.nk. rrciiitA plowed up about 
twititx \ar.!- : .i -nh path eunsirueted two 
year> av;u by tlie .>il* ^>\ a road !i- ti S\racusc, 
claiming that the i adway \%a- uarri^w 

there. PnitcslS entered by tlu uluenun wliO 
had rai>ed •' r tlu- patli aiul of the 

sidepa'ii e.,-; a iur» appiutiied under th« 

New V'>ik -■ iw were i^rnond. The 

pathmaster wli" Ii i 1 charj^i of tlie ganwt that 
plow, il up ■ 1 iin. Ml the hiMhway 

comnr "■ ^n < ; , .ii!i-.tid and threatened 
with p nno'i. 1"o settle the matter atni 

cably. the town buird n* M.tirawvn'. .nf, rad 
to repair the p n 

but stij)Uiate<I in "i- -..ad . .uinn- 

sioners should b> • nljc t.f what con- 
stituted a su;tab'r liaycle path. This the 
eye'" •- d^^rr- to and the atYair • ' " n- ■!■ 
cid» d. 

Two Great Motor \ chicle Trips 

On the twentietli of May. Alrxancler Win- 
ton and Char'. ^ IV Shanks in a Winton 
motor vchic"-. -.:;■'' 1 '-^ mi San Francisco 
on a trip to X .v \'. :k. tiius beinff the fir^t 

moton--- ' . : t- attrnipt tliis " 
nenni' r !• ( '■ « iirhth ^ M av. Mr and 

Mrs Robert B. ;?iiiw. in a 1^ • ': "- ' v ' " 
started from Xcw York en r • ' 

and arrived in tini; city o-i •*). . a n^' ot 
^^ny Htli. a^t. r a tno^ -n ^ nl • ;■ 1 ,n 

r '■'•■ -o"'" 1 ■■ Mr. Wuiinn wrv, -s 

J ; III) .ation Day he wa - > ni- 

]H "' ; •'■ • loTi liw in ikitiiT i'> '■ 1 ■ "n 

of tjie Uf ■ • N throuija '"n X 

vada «and iib -. w n^ • • '•■-'' nink t»i i'-^ 

axle-. If Mr Wmt" nipha-ized 

any ncr<l at a :, n wa- tliat ■ i- i^n- 

way--. Sttriiy •In- a- n atid nei- 
whoi-c "Upri tnary m inianne and indiM!> >- 
pre-rminenn ^k.-nid not willinffly have other 
nation- - ■■ n ■nni- ar. an* i-ti nn,- 

from , u I aav" ni< liU'tr.vay-. 




SK.\ U(U: II. s HAliLtl, 
I'i'i iniU Hi h. A, Ha fffii/ Ltiiitiuii itiwuf Rtniil>< A iinmh 

til Mitlutfiiii, 



Newts of the Motorists 



\\ M i.iji, luuiurists and hurseimn held 
a g.M.J loads meetintr in New York on May 



id Ii-^ti ui il ti . addi « -*.» 



\)\ • 1 



al 
he 



And v 
e s 1 1 \" i 



vrv tnnm that mav hon 



nd toua' 



Mn. .IS .\,, and II H l-ukeri..n 
1 "^ '■ I, ,.,1 r.>td- v\a- the »ub,. its- 

n : the Automidjn. CUlb 

,ca. hi hi in Xiw \'ork city .Xpik Inth. 

-n- Uland Autumul. i" na ta 

' -• April Jq on Lwiig 1 . <n,;. and 

' ' , es were wim b> the 

ilaytn - Appir-^.n and < ias mobile g i - • ' tie 

■'' It ; in V\ . r"Uo\. a-sihtam ry 

NnnifjHdMfr tkuli .it .\mern... ... ■, at 

Ii: < onii . Apni if^th. 

Clkronicle ot Ml^ellan^us E%'ents 

I III- Sanj^i r Handle Hn ^ I'lalui^ e .iii* 
pany. ui Mdwaukce, lai td .\prn 2.; ih 

'!'''■■'■' "' fi^.tilJ, and ^li^,^tiJ §j 

< ^ ilarrow-. p!n>prHti»r of 'l, ■.# 

Wue Work.. <d H v, X. Y.. dn d April 

- ■ ■' • dint II > i o -a oi uu L. .\. W., 
..I i ,,.: nmi > <] a .1 . nif n 'n M n> tukeej 
Aln- J: i. app . n-.d lam ■ 1';, i;--,, Mil- 

wank... nil' .-i i iiid \V W- Jacksom ol 
Ean ( lairin v, n tiic Wiseon-in di- 

vi-' : ''<*' I-' ,,, ..i,4_. .he Cb'V»dafni •> ''>ce 
b« . ng an old and ii<rjo' tw 

pa-nni: iitidt r tlif -aietv gate-, at rail- 
r. ' . ■ *b.-.ai n, s • ,k 

an , . .'..at :..:... .0 -n;i"-ted; .\ 'j, 

ha-r; ;. ciiaimian «-,r tlie X i A. lioard 

'■'ntroi, returned to X* w N'ork Man kHh 
rroni hi- tri[i to Furopi . anrl was accoinpan- 
i' d liv lalward I riylor. the French middle 
rider: the veteran wheelmen of Chi- 
.atu "n-hl a rtuino!! and banquet May 11th. 
at whteh May'.r Ilarr -on and H. S llarle 
were prominent speaker*, and which was at- 



<i ' » ' > 1) R < ) A ]) S M \ li \ Z I X H 



till.' li' -i-'i'iir Alamiiaruirwiu < '•;iip:in\ biu^lii 
the- l^ndiari pant ^l llii' S'^idan Maiuiiac- 
iuririu; ( iiUipaii) an<! will inijMajvi' it fur it-^ 
riuii U-1-; Walter Saii.m-r, tlii- c \-iui[)acc<l 
kmu -a\ - lie Will I'tiu-r into C' iiu|»it;i inti dti 
till' f,!. . trrii'k again this M.ason. 

Lite Membership Price to Advance 

1 ; i! i!a culkctt.l :\l L. A, \\V lua«lf|urir- 
trr , 'Uu-'i \\\v -ii'irt «U--cr;ii; !• ins <»f tlic 
livc> >■ :iit '.:'.v inciiibt'r>]iii< pruM^ tu ]>e one 
of tlu ;u-i-t inli Ti'stintj tlntm- o<>nni'i-ri d with 
tht- I, A W.. - oni way will In- p'l-i-nil f.»r 
tin- p'lli'i ^'imil: '•! th;> in '")<»k lurni; llus 
■will njakc it neiT^-ary {•> a^h anci- the price 
of li'f mcinlnTsliip-. whuh w;;l iiruSaS'v he 
p' : >J"t at ilu- ni \t in '■^c 



that Cuti'ilifc hi- tra\.J!i.l all i<vrr Knrnpe 
and mucii in A^ t an I \;n,M an-l Wi.n'.i ,.n'y 
!"■ ' • I ji'eaM'«l In dc\'tU' h;- tunc to ric g"iv- 
ing Ml ;nf( .rinat on to any L. A. \V. inunsts 
who may call up^n h;m lit- i> a inemlier of 
thi- Linirtif'il {'!nl> in Snrrty, a life incniber 
"I ( »v irl rii:\.r-;ty Bicycle Cluh and the 
(y -'■ -' I onruikj C:nb. a !i!c ineinher and 
I ■• -u' ■.; I'tiini \'i'oc:pi d'Htif dc I'rance, 
and ''ic 1' itir-nL^ Chib .U- Sn — c, con^td of 
Ligiie \ eiocgijH d niite ik' IWlgique, and a life 
nienibir of the 1. >nring Clnb dc Bclprique. He 
IS deeply intiri^ud ;n t\cry form <">{ sport. 

Will Relieve Suffering Humanity 



- .. 2_ lod roads, we a'! hope 

. I'p fi will be no nccr-^iiy fur 
crowtiL.i iiULnun: il:-:ric;». ,,n>\\hr;i- sitice. 



In 

to lie 



I . 




HhSUY .iAMi:< s \isr Hh:x\'> cisuffi:, F<g 

Ih ttmh Vtinsiil UH'I Fire Mt m'<i r tit !hv L, A. 11". 



A--i:n''i\. -Mt ;hoSi aIiii conie in pror to 
th u dl Ik- loiauiau in njore wav- than 

4ini 

1: - very prol.able that tlie nicinbrrs ,." •be 

l.o plan wi'l lorin tlutn-che* itit" t -u-'tty 
which w 11 iia\t' ..•'.,•- • '\ - ucal "nee'-; 



t'\en It trie ninurni c,i',. ^ball nut 
hrong-hi with n rh, r. uMi o- •; 

C'a'-:»e>. till i»:C\C I '-S -.If 

pnci a -» III be at ta ;na' a,ni •■-! r\ ir\ i*ii . 

I ;u- d--api»i arancr or ; , ,, :.icycle cra/< - •■ * 
' ' ''^ r»>iri;:id - "..*e with ilu- cra/e ha- ,1; - 



n ,. , been 
a-"na!>Ie in 



at 



ai , \ 



W lUiiJ 



api»care>i. to a 



X"C! 



\\: Ut 



t 1 



4 British Lite Membership 

Ifriirv l.iinr- Si 'It lU-nn 1 rnn':tYr, V. 



tiLT an.t. wnom rrc- .1; ii 



Gardens. IIo\c. I 
Earb has lati'y app "ntcd T, A. \V con-u' 
for tiiat vicinity in Knirlatid. h i«. appluij and 
is .iccep'ed A- a liti- nunibor. Karb- -ay-« 



< * *' y - : ■ • .. ' n • , . \ ^ •■ \- ■ , , 

I '^ ■ 'p •^ '* 'l"-' '' . il a. t's- now and ' ' . 

ta;n -o much ni ti he real brm •■ i ■-ru- 

ing' irotn LT.-itb- txerci... ■ / . •- ■ .:rn;A- 
and in •'> •' ■- ;•- lb,- b , , , 



a : A 



atiu ni" 
—Minn 



Ibmes 



iH it w li ■• t u I \ i, !_!'> atr 



(b () I) D ROADS M A ('. \ 7 1 X h' 



An Undertaking Unique in History 

THK GOOD RJADS TRAIN AWAKKNS THE 5UiNNY SOUTH 



A caravan uni<|nt in hi-tory. absululely 
without prccedtiii. and .strange m appearance, 
rolled u\ er tiu lbnio;> Central ratls niua the 
City oi New Urleaa>. on ilu- c-vemng -oi April 
22, lUUl, there to begm a iais?n»n the inrtmnce 
of which cannot be estimated until lutnre 
general nni- nc.'um the resultant liUct--. 
This caravan wa^ the good road> tram i»i 
the National (juud Roads Associatnm. 

The Good Roads train i> tlu result ui a 
peculitir couibination. For -^onie year> efforts 
have lieen made to inuTe-t rlu ptopi gen- 
erally in llle >ub'eci oi r.iaik. It na- been 
a diffVcnk task and the hnancnig •.: any 
>clunie in this line ha-^ alwa\•^ been the ui'i-t 
s-eriou- deterrent factor. The government ha> 
l)een apipealed to. Juit there has a- yet been no 
appropriation avaihible fur the purp">e. 1 he 
National Gi-od Ro.ads Association ha> l)een 
in est-.ience tor ^-onie lime, and it h.i> done 
much pionet r work. The i<lea oi tin- ' -}k ■ 
cia! train" wa> one of rhe re-ull-> of the early 
Work The member- eii the a--itf .I'mn con- 
ceived ti»e idea, and it was made !e.i-ibievviih 
the co-oiur.ition if >i'veral large machinery 
mtiiimacturer- ami the Illinoi> (bntrtil raib 
wa\ I he An-ini Manufacturing (benpany. 
of Harvey, lib, and llic Austin iSc \\b -ti rn 
Ceinipany. both tnaker.s of road niachmery, 
supplied till the n'Ce--a;'y 'mpbtnetit-. w ni e 
the Ibim.is Central tttted up the tram. It 
lu..k con-'derahle time to get the material 
together, but eventually all was in readiness, 
Tlu tir^t actutil wiTk arr.mg.d :•''■ Aa^ m 
Nb'W ()rb.an-. but a- an experiment ti r".id 
wa> bunt .(t l-'lo--m..or. Ill , t.seiity h\e mile-; 
■.outh of Chicago. The work constituted a 
s-tretch of mtn'idam roadway a iiuarier c»i a 
mtle m letigth. with lV"t tett <if prep art «1 
«;id>grade. It !o..k three days to hm-h the 
iob. The late-t road machinery was utili/ed 
ami p.rovett i<< be tn excellent trim, lb -nl. 4 
the exptrt- ..t tile National Association and 
of the m.u'hnury i-ompanie-s interested, "sev- 
eral gmernment opicitil- were in attendance, 
and were we 1 -ati-hed w;i1i the roadway. The 
entire omfit after this experiment returned 
to Clrcaiio to uet ready for the trip t > 
New < )rbans. Tin- train pulled out of Chi- 
cai^o April 2*k about 5 o'clock, and into New 
Orleans on April 22, at '» o'clock . 

If ad it not been for the co-operation of 
the m.mufacturer- and the Tllinoi? Central 
rrii'wtiy with l;u Nit'-nal ibi.d Road- A - 
<5ocialion the plan of a special tram to 
rJ*^ty»r»»t»rrOii fHp wnrk of road making would 
have been an impo'.-ibie one because of the 
enormon- expen-e entailed. The outfitting 
of the train and it? tran'-portation over the 
lines of the Illinois Central cost in the neigh- 
borhood of *if».'>Ofi. and it i« expected thai 
as much more will be -pent In the work of 
demonstrating the methe-d* of scientific road 
making at the various points at which the 



:r;nn s\ : 1 »top I In -tieich iii -amp v i^'ail- 
w a\ in i.u'ii ni-taiice wib Co-,; ironi si HtMi ;t» 
>1.'>"". Ihe reui-.il e enure-- ■ ni.tkc 
.m appi upriatiLiu iur the i\ork isa- di-.ipp 'iiii 
nig lo the profUoti! -. bm the\ li.ue -..bed 
the tin.inoai proieeni ,ind the uoru tii,\ i\ 
l>ect t'l di' Will -U:i-,\ ba\e i;- Li.p.id le-U.t- lU 
the ne.tr luiure. 

Ilu (i.iod Road- trtim ha- the app> u i it'e 
of an ,idverii-in^ mediunr li :- > b . d 
witb -ignbo,ird-. .iiid the machiner> ini the 
ikit ear- i- ;d bright and lu-w. In -n i>t 
important pnce .e niainiim r\ m m 

ouilil 1- line that will do the wink if km 
men iiii the road It i- known .i- tli. New 
Mi.i i.inio.id Ltr.idef. ditcher, wauin Mder 
.Old riiad bunibt. It i- n-i d pmne im^s in 
new c. iii-irnctioti work .ind em imp .ent 

Work nil ro.'id- that li.i\t nevi-r Imi n l.' 'id. It 
I- an imnu-!i-i- in.ndime, bnt a ci nnp- ■ ni !i-iv< 
idt .1 111 ;t coubl Ii.irdb be had tl'iini ,in m- 
-peeiiiiii of it .in 'he car-. It w.i- al in 
p:ei(-^ ,ind It t'liik up the int;re car. 4 here 
I- a :,u,4e plow ,it the bit h.md stite rd tllC 
m;ii'ii;ne which inrn> tin- diri iim, ; con- 
ve\or. Th;^ work- r.ipidly and ■drY'.i- th€ 
dirt up to an tdevatum of po--dil\ ecn 

ivvl I hell It I- depi.-ited oil the ,: ... of 

the grade or i- auti niLiticaliy b'lbd into 
uaijon- to haul awa\ b ;- al-o ti-til .n rail- 
\\.i\ bni - for dnchniL: and grad It is 

(ipe'i'id 1i\ -x tiani- and threi 

I- (^ I ( d b\ I sii' ' •> bf i ."^ li ihc 



and 
ihc 
tic- 



nii'-t p' : ' 1 1 m.ieh'iie- n-<d lU tin 
tieiu oi I'lad-. 

The -ii'iind car mi tin ..tiifit ;- , .'ft np 

with a number nf w.ikfin- uod em cun-truc- 

t ii m iS ■ '"k. I bi > a ' ' 1 ■ ' ' -ed 

in hanb'iq and rlnnipnij I iieji ■ -t-ily 



aiul riu r •i]M-iati«in - d' . ilerPv 
c.ir N' ■ It are the -:•. i* r ". ' 



o-'i ;iir i» 



On 

ack- 



<b.wri flu- ina>,idani. I In v ati- ii' the 



re\ er>ibb 



kind, and can be ..per.iti-l back- 
ward atid forward withoiit turning the actual 
roller This doc- away with the p"--ibil- 
itv iif makiiu: a brt .ik -n ib-- riei ' ■ The 

rolbr- are niade in ,i' - o - ; en md a 

half ton- up to tell ton-, I Inre aii two m 
the efjuipment of tin- --pt-eial train, and both 
of them weigh 'br-. and a half ' ■': The 
great rork cru^hi r e nnes next. It :- a pon- 
rlerou- nKtehnn . np'ra'id by a traction en- 
gine of c. iii-'ib t ab;.^ [i.\\i'' 111' -.•••• ''uer 
thrctui:]! which the macadam i- pa--'d 1) tore 
b '- 'bonub' 'o be lit for n-e and 'lie -pr' ad- 
iti^ latt- '. bnb ('an biy the depo-n ' iti the 
road (\in v at any diptli de-ned i>y the 
operator i..-en].y tbe next car. 'I In ti ' i • '- 
the blade machine, [dows and sevc-al cber 
-malbr implement- u-etl in the construction 
' L:,..id roails. Aboard the train there are 
a;-o many implements used in the street 
cbaninp departments of big cities, such as 
ro'a'*v broms. ronertion carts, a 'gleaner,** 



< . o () D K U ADS M A (i A Z I X E 



wii; -ii > u-ed in cleaning cubbic or block 
pavi.-d -irrc;^. llic latter is ina«lc with steel 
iiangt". wliich get into tlie crevices and re- 
move the dirt. In fact, there i> everything 
iniagmalde on the train that is useful both in 
the .'iin'-tructi'tn of roads and tiieir subse- 
quent keeping m uond condition. 

A u ( ek was -pc'iit !!) Xew Orleans, two 
(Miu <■! ' . Ml- bi'inu bed and a stretch of gojd 
r-'Kid- beinLj \)\\'a 1 lie e, iiu'i-ntions were 
Jargt atid niierotmg. and the road builditm 
attracud the wide^if attentiein. The train is 
tiiiw enmute n.trth. -t- ippiiiLr ri; varinu- places, 
-;e l:^ the L^'i-pi'' ii; - , nl I'lid- and -httw- 

ing xi' w better hig'hways are constructed. 

Abttard the train are the tnllowing: Presi- 
dent W. li. M.H.r,. and S-v.-Mry R. W. 
Richardson, of the National (I<M.d Roads As- 
sociatirm: Hon, Martin Dodge, of the OtTico 
of Public Rnnd Tnrptiries; Charles T. Ham- 
son. -j( '-.i .ment aui] road expert; Allen 
Oosgr ve. traveling secretary of the Good 
Roafl* 'rain and the representative of the Aus- 
tin Manufacturing- Co.. Chicago: W. A Irvin. 
c:\ " eitznu'er .iiid rua,! . \;.(ri witli the Xa 
lional Good Road- \-soeiatioii ; G \V. Fal- 
lis, nf T.otiisvflle: H T Rishop. rock cru«her 
rxperr. nf Beloit. Wi-. : X T. Stnith. of Fair- 
field. I ! . r eid expert with the Au-tin and 
^^" c ►iupany: W. FT Morenus. grader 

txj.t • '■''".'ago. and Walter C. Whiffin. a 
reprc- of the Associated Press of Chi 

1 ■. <»thi!-. arc rfie special crew, sen- b\ 

the rai way fr<»m Ch" a nunvber of expe- 

rience'^ ' I'^orers. six i ^j.^rt mechanics and a 
statT . resiw»ndents. 

Michigan Oood Roads Commission 



! II n' IMi-.-, ,,[ Mtchigan ha<i appointed 

oving slate road curaniission: 

Rr.ad CeMnmissirin — President, Hora- 

iile. Tufi Fourth ave . Detroit, Mtchf 

difu. William McKay. E. Dayton. 

ecreiary. AmbroM i;. Palmer. Kal- 

-lich: treasurer, c.ipt. E. P. Allen. 

•;. Mich. 

■ (Chairman g\en only ^ -Farm = 
Luics. Ambr..i, F. Palnu-r. Kalkaska. 
" I range. Will -n \IcKay. F Dayton, 
Republican C iitons. ^ apt K. P 

Ypsilanti, M . ; Ilemocrat Conven- 
iion>. Charlct B. French. Petersburg. Mich.- 
Aericuitn'-al Fair-;, C J. Munroe, So. Haven. 
Mu'h ; • iiid X'lllages. I^^tcr A. Good- 

rich. Hillsdale. Mich : I're-- atul Labor, H. 

P r -h DetT et. M,ch. 

1 - 1^: lUtter highways for Michi- 

gan. I'id To etdist the support of a'l for 
'Better Highwax-" for the benefit i'>\ all I^rd— 
To britiir about >*oine plan to "Improve the 
eon\*ic'-' ways, by forcine him t<*> improve 



the : 

S; I 

tlo > 

vie 
M 

ka 

^ ;. 

rr- 

M;. 

M-ch 
A - • 



nti'* 



the 

thi. 



ih'i^hiwa\< ith To 



1 



tmo'^an- 'i 



1 



A i \ - ni . 
niH'tition 



,,ihor organ- 
u- 'Ti briukiing 
''c o' eon\ e; '.ibor to bcttef 
I ri'' i'\e :'u 'lo-i ,• tn.m •'rotu 

.It n — I o I u \ > e ' ■ ' * 

.. , . 1 . ..,:.. .1, , .,. ,..,.,. 

\ 



xear A' 'n^;.ii -iti n: ■» not to exci C( 
ich- To rec itntnetul the abnn.;h 
the statute labor tax and that all 



tht ■ 

five •■ t 

mc'T 

road taxe* be paid in ca-h, Tth — To plan for 

a «tatp reward for permanent «tonc or gravel 

road* by atnenditiiT con^-'-ution, these re- 

wa'-iU "It to ixceed <>'*'* 'o nnv one township 



in any one year and on'y to he paid on C'<m- 
pletiou III at .ea-t ojU' nii!e -: :-id u'hich 
shall meet the apijroval of the i\oa'! Cutn- 
nii>";e»ners and whieh ha- not co-t !e-s than 
liiiei-ii liundrei' doT.i:- ' i hu'd, iiicsC re- 
ward- 'o the .-xti nt oi the appropriation to 
be paul to the tir-t townslups that should 
criniphte their road^ and which have applied 
M 'h- road c -•n-i; --' ,!ii ; - iur ^peciticat;onS 
and ioHowed the -ame. 

What It Costs to Haul Farm Products 

Ten thousand requests fur iniorniation, ad- 
dressed by the Otike of Public Road Inquir- 
ies lo prominent men throughout the coun- 
try, brouglrt rep!:i> from twelve hundred 
cijunties relative to ' :, ue distance to 
market, tlie avera^^. v\^:g.i: e>f loads in 
l>ounds. the average cost per totj •, ,r the en- 
tire distance and the cost j)er ton-mile. The 
tabulated results are given be' e.v. the last 
column showing the number oi counties in 
each state represented in the replies: 



HT,\TK. 




hi 






i 


Alabama ,. ... 


\2" 


1.SS3 


13.13 


. .» 


n 


Ariasoiui 


tiitaif.f 


-.<WII» 


15,W 


.25 


1 


Arkansas 


i;i :;«» 


i.uy 


5.10 


,Z\ 


31 


'•.ihfornia .. .. 


i".:» 


;;. j^'» 


i:.3> 


.22 


20 


1 ■> titit .iiit I , , ... 


1" .". 


L'.UT 


2M 


.2) 


28 


• 'orineeticui . . 


t, 'i 


^ mHl 


L' .'.'. 


.34 


3 


l''l.irlUa 


1 . a 


\::\u 


L* . '.'*! 


.39 


25 


f J*M»rKla . . . . . . 


\,«s 


\,>-: 


L'.i*; 


.21 


63 


Idlihe. 


L't :. 


■ i ' t* »" 


:. i:-! 




8 


Illinois .. 


," . ."i 


- ^,.*» 


1 :.■. 


.:'3 


56 


Indiiina 


la". 


fc. w » «P 


1..- 


^s 


42 


Iowa .. .. .. .. 


.*.,4 


L'.":i 


i.;u 


.1 


44 


K.Hriya« 


;'.3 


i.vz^^ 


I.e.- 


.17 


52 


K»'»miek\ ,. 


X 


1..';-:. 


1; -1 


. .».» 


54 


LnUlSKlli.i .. 


t A 


1 . t 1.: 


:, !.; 


. ■%> 


23 


M'liru 


•^ N 


2-'Ki 1 


' ' ■ » 


:i 


6 


a>I ■ . ] - . T t .^ 


1 7 


:;. 7-." 


*. < i ^ » 


.;;i 


4 


\ll :..-:■, .. 


1 . 


i.-:i 


j.-r 


.-.- 


26 


MiniH - . 1 . . . 


^ ,*. 


l!. -**i 


1 -2 


.2\ 


33 


MlMf«i--ij.ia . 


n i 


1.-— 


! i. *' 


,*.>* 


35 


Mi--iiiii 1. . . , 


;i 


l.T^i 


1 ;. • 


.>,» 


4!) 


MatylaiiU .. 


!.:» 


J.i'al 


l.^K 


, •t* 


12 


Muni una .. 


11 .'. 


i;.i'o 


•izl 


.:'3 


15 


NfbniHkH 


ft 


2.\>* 


1.^3 


.:i 


3^ 


N". Ilaiiii-liii 1 


1 ti 


LM"' 


1.15 


.31 


6 


New Jtr-. > 


1. 


2.h»* 


IM 


.i^*" 


8 


New Alex leu .. 


.11. 


l..>! 


6.n 


.L'U 


7 


New Vork 


»;, 


*' ■ i ( 


1.56 


.•J6 


3-^ 


North Oakiaa. 


Ki. 


-.:'^t> 


2.UT 


As 


22 


Korih Carwltiia 


11,5 


!..»»>> 


8.62 


.24 


43 


"ihlo 


4I. 


;..i;y 


l.lfi 


.2S 


a 


•n.yn 


li'. 


I'.'-j 


3.ai 


.33 


14 


Pvnn.«*ylvnnla ., 


»; ai 


.'.'>;>» 


Z,U 


:u 


m 


8outh Dukuta.. 


11. s 


i;.;i:>tt 


2.58 


.n 


u 


fiouth Uaixiliiia 


>.,3 


1.4t»l» 


l.M 


.25 


u 


Tennesaev ... 


1.'.4 


1..MH 


2M 


.25 


tf 


Texas.. 


1^. 


I.:.:;;! 


3 !♦» 


.17 


74 


Utah .. 


^n"*. 


>,»i 


i 4^ 


.14 


14 


lorniutii 


■l. 


-. -^ " • 


I. .".I 


.;;i 





VIrsinia 


*l 


i.Tiy 


2.G5 


.2t» 


tt 


Wlscuii.'^In .. .. 


'.Xi 


2.IM 


\.n 


^^l| 


m 


West Virginia . 


12.7 


1.SW 


hM 


.40 


18 


Washlngtun ... 


i.i 


Z,Wi 


\M 


.21 


IS 


Wyoming .... 


1 '. 


'J S,IMI 


4.'-' 


.11 

1 


3 


r lilted States.. 

1 


121 


1 


$3 1>: ' 


i 


\wn 



Only One hind of l^ad 

Good road* are one •; :'u- promuiriu tie- 
^es?::ie? of the present; but nu audi accotn- 
pli>hnu'!i* !•■! ''.' rx'iec'.'d ^\'o'.' -• >te legis- 
lation 1^ ,: .^ aich in- 
^pect<< n'y the rei 1* i-..id;ni; t • the public 
crib.— Sa!em. Mo., H> \'\:'m. 



<i < > ( ) 1) H I > A D S MA C, \ Z ] \ V 



Massachusetts Highway Commission Deport 



SHOWING THE PROCiRESS MADE IN SEVEN YEARS 



T'-e report of the M i-- 1 •lui-eit- «:,t;e h;j4:h- 
wa\ .•o!urni--ion for i.ie year !.■ ■ ^lio^vs 
that -;ne.- ;:- org.inization ,n \>V:\ it ii.i- bu;lt 
20t' niprovi d ro.id. .ibou: hi of 

whica ^vcrt: completed ui lUUU. Roads laid 



pounds per Sijuaie -nch. atnl. having in mind 
thc-ie lignres. ih^- t;!ukiie>> of the broken 

stoiu- ha- bee!) :id n-ied to the trahic. f )n 



a roid built of ;r.i-:nens- oi 



1 1 > 01 



oiseii -' nc 
\ nward p!e--ure take- a I'ne ,it an 



out and nearly complcied at the <lo*e of the ang.i o, 45 deitiee- :ro:n the hor:/o!u.il ,nid 

year brinR the total up to 3lrt miJes, wlucli is is distributivl o\er ,i;i .ite.i ..pia' to the -.pi, ire 

only J} per cent of the t'tal of 1.331 miles for of t\\ 

wh ': petitions have beiti tiled, 'i'he pe- divi-ios 



l»th 0! the hroKru -toll! 



I o; till' 



t:!:o:i« -ame front liT4 lo^vns and 'd'j Cities. 
Fr -n 1^!M t" li»oo, inclusive, the legislature 
lia- i; p-opr ated |3,M0,(Hrf» for the construe- 



It a 
.id \u pound- .It Au\ o!ie 
point by ihe sipi.iie of twice the tlepth of the 
stone irtve a (pioiun; oi loiir or less, then 
w \] tile r.i.id fonni|.i;;on be re at a'l -ii^iins 




00, ,,.4/» ASI> slhK I'ATIt AT HUUSKMK^li^i Lhl HI.. liHTWEKS nsMJf.fi AM* H l,rnS, S \ 

t'hiitiMfiafth Itff Waiter Cim mfnilin' , 



ed 



1 ri p.ii; 



i 111. _ • '• r 



I J tie » 



* )n -ati<l or 11 



I' 



cetit * the • •• i' ' ■; .v : oud» is borne may >a:e,y l»e leaii 

by • ■ 'untje- m ^*iu^./,l liic roads are locat- inch. 
.:;nn:nff with the vear 19*^0 the c^st of 



d at "Jo pounds per .juar* 



r vear 



• v 



ae -,i,ar;es 0: 
.1. 



rep., r- up to >.(•" p 

cd 'tp 'H ' ae - ■ " 

-i^'-' ' -atne 

in - ;,,. r-. the .,;.^ rieer-. cicrk- ati 

an:- :n tluir ofllce an i n-.txalink; ;•' ! nitice 

ex|'e 'i-v.-, itiiiouiitiiifc, .' 7-'' ' i«ii, «stit 

met by • ■ •" >propr !- -n .nt-'de the 

^■jdiioi.ti .; . , ; nioti and rip.t:r- 

.\ - • ' the depth e -tone etnp' .yvd :n road 
cot! -trnet'on the commi--tn -ly-; 

i-nmi--: -n h.t- e-'imat- ! 'h •• - -n- 



1 



po: 
wo 



I.- 



.1 



Wi. 



• it inc.r 
. nt four 



.\ctoiii on th:- the..ry, the thickne-^ of 
Ston. ',1'e road- varus from 4 lo 16 

in - be!!ii^ P' '•' '1 "vcr 

ij ; i^ni.., o; -.lao. :""> at< r o\ir lieavy 

n. .irnl varynm thich - oti oth'T lOiU. 

In ,M-i- N'.h'-r. the -urfacinir excad- sm 

, ■ 1 ' . ' % ! _ ' - „ 

,11.1 , , , .1 ■- -.- • - ,,!,_. .1 i . . . - . 

sio-ir. -■ -ny gravel <)r ledge -tone, tile ma- 
ter;.!" U-. 1 depending ennrciy upon the cost, 

cither !>' -^ ifpially ci: 

<t . ' • id Icnldinf? gravel ;- rotnparati\ '•- 

ly 1 M 1 — lehii-." -. Winre employed 

it ., - ■ •"-' 1 a- ;• i\t:n'- from the bank 

or In. .. : 'Ik I. .r ni - nne ni^tancis it 



(, (M) U ROADS M A (, A Z I X E 



< M ) D ROADS M A C, A Z I X !•: 



Iia- Iniii cru>h<-(l and -.criM.iK4 aiiil tlii ;i !,i:d 
like inarailam. CIiar!r-v Miller, chit f ..im- m.-r 
of ihe cnmrni'>>i"n. -ay^: 

The scrcf!iLtl ^ravii rita<N aia racily niaiti- 
taincd. Imt svear ra[);illy. ati'l a> i!ic co^i d 
ri'Siirfai'in^^ is lu-ar'y a- great a-; the C(i-,i o; 
rt ,-urfacinur a niatad.iin rMail it <lr)es iinl 
secin lu he er-iiiMtiiy [n cumiiuie their con- 
Striii't ii til, exi'i ]i! ill I'K'a'itie^ where -.tony 
gra\!! i> al)iui(laiit aii*l l)rMl.. ii -I'ltu- available 
fifily at great expense. 

Sumc iiUeresting exjnr iiunt il roa<l work 
at Trurri. in which stone atid clay were tred. 
is de-scriln (1 rm fidhtw^ in the rep<irt: 

Three yeari ag<» an exjar iiiental r<'ad wa - 
built in Truru, This ruad was of ruunded 
beadli stone and clay. It ha> '-h(«wn gooi\ 
wearing qualities, hut, uwing to tiie shape and 
size (*i the -tKiic ii-(d. it-, cu-t \va» .u'riaur 
than wouhl result tr'uu snl»-titut;ng hrnkeii 
stonf for the gravid. 

The 1 xperinu ntal mile <if r.»ad built two 
Viar- ago ;n Tnir. • ha> jm" «ved a >ncce--v and 
is well worth a de^ei p: on. d"he ^ubgrade 's 
loose sand. There is praclicaily no -uriace 
loatti on the land adiacefit fo tlu- ro nl. The 
drainage is peril >: I in ri i- no; much >now 
or fro..t during wmters. and the trattic is 
small in volume and light IK Nubgradc was 
shape*! to rhc grade and crt>>s section desired, 
and on this was spread clay, naturally sandy. 
Coni i;n tig one part oi -.iii.j to two parts of 
clay to a dc^lth of tu. iilu >. Over ihis was 
spread a layer of broken .-.ituie three inches in 
depth, the fragments varytnpr tn sizes ir i:u 
one-half to (Hie an«! one half inches in diame- 
ter. The broken ^toiu wis tlien covereiT with 
a layer •»{ clay uue inch in depih. A long 
toothed «pifce harrow was then draggecl Kick 
and fftrth until the c'.i> and broken -; > le 
were well niixeil. and thiii the in:;re -tir^ace 
was watered and rolled with a twe» t'n hor-e 
roller. .\n occasional sprinkling »if satid 
since It-. completi»»n h.is preveittecl the clay 
from bectmiing muddy, and the -ur ace ' 
rcasona^>ly -mooth and free from !oo,i- ^lohi-. 

The average cost of a standard m;!e of 
road in Ma-^^achu-etts wa> ¥^.1»M for ma*- 
adam antj |7.o7l for gravtl tlunng !!'<"• \\y 
a standard mile i> meant one with a -tone or 
gravel rtmdway I^ feet w de, with shoulders 
three feet wide 'Sli.iped to rlie same cross 
Section as the broken stcine," It should be 
noteil that the<e figures inc'nde painte«I 
guard rails at steep embankment-: aUo cul- 
verts of vitrified tir iron pipe or of masonry 



where there is a large volume of water. The 

comrni>-->ion -.ays that '"tlure .ire -exira' r<M' 
sons why tlu .narage co-; of ^tate rt»aiU in 
Massachusetts •> gr*.ater iluiii n i- in <»t{ier 
States. " I'hc !ir>t one lo l»e cite<l i- the se- 
lectton for early construct'on of "the most 
ditlricnlt -ec'io;i> on long pe: tionid ';ne-," 
Anoitlur re.isc>fi is the legi-i.itue nine hour 
day in Ma-sachu-ett- agatnsi ten hours in 
New Jersey atid a J" per cent cxce>i> m the 
cost of lal>or .ind team-. In New Jer-^ey. wc 
may adil. culverts and bridges over perma- 
nent stre.im-. are pre>vttled at Cottnty expense, 
at least in the ea-tern part (»f the -tale, while 
guard rails are not usually erected on the 
state road work. 



Cycling Negatives Worth Memorizing 

Don't forget thai it is just a- far h -ino a- 
it is going - at'.. 

Don't !ea\e your wheel oiu-dc a:i 'ttice 
buiid !ig. S otneoue may whi u, 

D«)n"l buy a wheel -'mfe\- becii;- : is 
cheaj). Renietiibcr you have only one neck. 

Don't overdo things at the >tart. Cycling 
is a goud ihmg but hke every tjlher good 
thing can be worked too much. 

Don't pay any attenf.ui to the big gear 
the fellow Hex: door rnU ■■ • iet one to -uit 
yfHir own style and strength and stick • p t. 

Don't rely on the other fellow h.i\ ;ng an 
oil can or wrench. Better take one a.onjr, 
frir he may have forgotten his. 

De.n't forget that you have a bell •:; your 
macli.tu ; .it tiie same time il is often '>e;ter 
for you to go a Httle out of your w,i\ ta.in 
to ritig -t. 

D<»n't take your wheel apart every: nu yoti 
come hiime frotu a ride. Ktep ;t clean and 
-I e that uw nuts are light — a good wheel 
need> little el-e. 

Don't mind the road hog. He was born 
that way and it's to«) late to teach h:m any- 
thing. 

DfMt't scorch on the city .-trut. There is 
n.,; niucli glory in it ami be-ide- it is expen- 
sive. 

Don't worry about the felhnv witli the b:g 
gear wiK» give* you the ha ha on the level. 
Just lay for him on the next hill. 

Don't t.ike any chances at >ireet car cross- 
ings. It :- much easier to go around a car 
than tlirough it ancl beside- it ;» far more 
ce»mfortable, 

Don': base your wheel at home when y')U 
can u-e it N'ou ^ave expense, get the exer- 
ci-e .and ari' -nre or a -(.c. 

Don't ride all over the -treet. Keep tf> 
yottr -idi of the road but be surc you get 
what ;- corntig to yui. 

Don't ini.ig ne you have the only wheel 
that was tver built N'ou haven't. There are 
many othtrs, an»l ju-t a- goo.l. 

Don't ride hatul- otY on bu-y •'• 'U^* 
fares. If vou mu-i »how otY vour lancv rid- 
ing — hire a hall. You have much mor.' room 
and then again the price of adni — i ;. will 
pay for repairs to ^^^]\ and wheel. 

Don't r.u-e on the park r tads simply be- 
Cau-e the trotter ahead i- *: • ng just a- fast. 
Thi- explanation is of very utile use if you 
are the one caughr. 

Don't tiiink that cycling i- a fad. [• isn't. 
It :- a 'u.i'ilu and ple.i-urable m s- - '• 
tran-pori.ition to hv n-ed when nice— 'y ar 
inclmalum so dictates. 

JOS. ESTOCLET. 

Wab.i-h rounty. Ind,. farmer- are l^n " ling 
rheir own ro.id-. independeiil of the county 

conim; --' 'ner-. 

('onntcticu! i- likely to nppropria* *l"*b- 
noii i,,r r 'ud improvenuni ' ■< p!"t - z- 

islaiure ad'ourn-. 






Pennsylvania Doad System Inadequate 

a 

SUGGESTIONS OFFERED BY THE STATE ROAD COMMISSION 



The Peiinsylx ania >taie rriad cei!nmi--io-. 
Cemii>oscd of Messrs. II. 11. Worrell. .\. J. 
Cassatt. \Vm. L. Fdkins, 11. W. Ilr.ickenridge 
tmd Janie- \, Heaver, after ex:en-;\e inipiir- 
ies, reported to iJu^ Iegi-l,i;nre thai the I'eiin 
sylvania roiid -y-tem at the present time i- 
inadeijuate to the necil- of the common 
wealth. 

Immediately after appointment, the com 
mis.sion mailed to all branches <»f tlu State 
Grange, Farmers' Alliance, all l»)cal agricul- 
tural o^ieties. creameries, etc.. blank forms 
containing the following (jue-tions: 



7. W ouhl a toun-liip board of -uper\i-or- 
elected tor three year-, one per,-on going out 
each year, be better -y-tem? If not. why neH? 

S. W'ouM the pl.m of liaving .i man on the 
roails all of the time c.iring for and repairing 
them, be .m im|)rovemenl upon the pre-ent 
sv-tem ? 

!•. Whit proportion of the road tax 
should be paid in money? 

I" What i- the best plan for colKeting 
the tax? 

11. When should the tax le\y l»e made'-' 

IJ, When -heiuld road taxe- In- collected? 




AlHiVSU TIth: FOt'STAtS AT FUSHIS ;, /.. /. 



1. Are you in favor of good ro.id-? 
•J. What is your idea eif a good ruad lor 
the country? 

3. What number of miles eif gtiod re.ad^ 
are there in your locality? 

4. What, in your opinion, is the best way 
to secure good roads for the cemntry? 

5. Describe the system now in Ur,e m your 
locality, giving 

a. The numijer of supervi-ors. 

b. The period for which they are elected. 

c. The proportion of road tax paid in cash. 

d. The proporrion of road lax paid :n 
work. 

e. Have you a stone cru-lur? 

f. Have >*ou a road tuachme? 

6. Do you approve of the present system? 



V.\. What width of r<»ad -hould be mac* 
aflam;/ed in the ceiuntry districts? 

14. Woubl wide tire- a--i-t m preserving 
county road-? 

lo. Sugge-tions. 

The commi--ion re|»orts that in reply t'> 
que-tion — 

N»i, I. All answers excepting two were m 
the affirmative. 

No. 0. ?<«» per cent were m the negative. 

No. 7. 63 per cent were in the affirmative. 

No. 8. «4 per cent were in the affirmative. 

No. 9. 61 per cent favored the payment of 
all cash tax and only 10 per cent no cash. 

No. 14. .'Ml excepting seventeen were in 
the affirmative. 

The commission declarest "We ha%'e as- 



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Award in the $500 Prize Story Contest 


NEW YORK. AUaUSTA, UA., and SANDLI5KY, ()., Writers Are the Winners 



First PriMe, $2S0 H. C. Palmer, Sew York 

City. 
Second Prixe, SISO—Ella B. hvans, Augusta, 

(ieor^ia. 
Tttird Prize, $100 H. H, Penton, Sandusky , 

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CLCVCLAND, O. | 



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12 



GOOD ROADS M A G A Z I X E 



G O O D R ( ) ADS M A G A Z 1 N I- 



13 



aildrt'Hs: Prizf ( '(impetitlon, L. A. W. Maga- 
zine, Cleveland, O. 

6— An affidavit of authorship must accompany 
the contribution. 

7— Story must not be copyrighted, or if printed 
In a copyrlg^lited publii-ation, permission to pub- 



lish must accompany the article. 

—One writer may send in anv number of coniri- 
liutions to be enten-d in the comj»etition, 

— <'ompetition closes March 20. I'Ml, and no con- 
tributiim will be entered if marked copv is re- 
ceived later than that date. 



HIS WHEEL SAVED HIM 

By HARRY C. PALMER, 
Winning: the First Prize, $350.00 



Having completcil a special coutm of chem- 
istry and mining engineering al \ ale. I ftad 
decided t<t enter upon a course r>i" jiractical 
study and experience at the mining camp of 
an nncic in tlie c-tppcr region (»f Montana, 
and withiti a few^ days after I had bid adieu 
to my chiim^ at Xew Haven, was en route for 
the west, tilled witii plea-ant ant -cipalions of 
a welcome changu of environment and occu- 
pation. 

Without incident worth recording I arrived 
at the little mining city of U — , some U) m:Ies 
trum which were located my uncle's mines. 
I noted as I rode along in the l>ig carry-all 
that i»a<l been ^ent i<> 1, v-.:ve nic .it the rail- 
way station that the surrouniiing country was 
apparently one great stretch of tableland, un- 
til, as we approached the mountains, there 
was a sheer dip downward of fully three 
miles, the grade being very steep, but the 
road hard and smooth — a perfect natural 
highway. At the foot of the long incline was 
an arroya. or gorge, down which tumbled a 
mountain stream — a» inviting a l)it of trout 
water as one cmiM ask. A bridge of strong 
timbers about s;x feet in width, ^panned the 
gorge, and a climb of a mile em the opposite 
side brought us to a cunjp. 

A praciical experience of eight months at 
the mines convinced me that while "book 
learning" may be an excellent foutidation for 
the future usetulness of a mining engineer, 
he still has a very essential part «»f his etluca- 
tion ahead of him. I w.»rked hard, however, 
and within the year h.ad been appointed as- 
sistant general manager at the camp. 1 liad 
made m.iny fnemls among the empl<<ye-. ,ind 
in the discharge of my duties, some enemies, 
among the latter our fierman bookkeeper, a 
sullen, ugly tempered chap, upon wh<>m. be- 
fore my arrival, my uncle had been depend- 
ent to a considerable extent, and who watch- 
ed my rapid rise in favor with anything but 
gooil feeling. After having overlooked several 
oflfenses. and alter due consultation with the 
general manager, I discharged the man for in- 
ebrity, and i»rdered him to turn over his 
booksjo his assistant. He obeyed, but left 
the iitTtce With a muttered threat, which, 
however, caused me no uneasiness. I saw 
him about the camp for several days, his as- 
tocjate>. aiier iiis discharge, being a hait- 
brecd who answered to the sobriquet of 
"Brown Pete." and several hangers-on and 
ne'er-do-wells, with whom he spent his re- 
maining wages freely at the local groggery. 

Part of my duties was the transaction of 
the banking business of the camp. The near- 
est bank was at L . fortv-two miles dis- 



tant, and <ince each week I made the journey 
—on horse back in wet weather, and on my 
bicycle when the roads were in good condi- 
tion. Three or four days after d'scharging 
Hermann I mounted my wheel and started 

for L . The circulating medium of the 

camp had beci*me low and it was clear that 
the receipts at the sui)ply store would not 
make up the amount of the pay roll i^n Satur* 
day. About $2,U0U was required, and my 
journey to L-- — was for the purpose of draw- 
ing this amount from bank. 

It was a perfect morning, the air dry and 
crisp and .he rmds in excellcn, condition. 1 
dismounted for a moment at the .Arroya 
bridge and noted that the stream was wilder 
than I had ever before seen it. In fact, it had 
grown into a rushing torrent, and the waters, 
muddy and discolored, were boiling and 
seething within two feet of the bridge tim- 
bers — the result of the spring freshet from 
the sneiw-covered mountains. Remounting, I 
climbed the long hill leisurely, and four hours 

later entered the bank at L , drew the 

necessary funds, transacted some other busi- 
ness, and at 3 o'clock started on my return 
trip. 

About half-way between the camp and 

L^ stood a little inn. or road house, the 

only building within a radius of twenty miles, 
where refreshment w.is thtainable for man 
and beast. I stopned here for a brief rest, 
and somewhat to my surprise, as I entered 
the door saw my two ne\r-d' •wells of the 
camp— Hermann and Brown Pete— seated at 
a table in the bar-r.iom. I spoktj to them 
pleasantly, but received >m\\' an indifferent 
nod in return. I knew titey i)ore nie to love, 
however, .iiiu presuming that they were on 

their way to L , partook of a glass of 

beer and c<tnt;mie»l my inurney. 

1 had left tlie inn perhaps a mile behind, 
when distini huoi beats caught luy ear, and 
look'ng over my shoulder. I saw two horse- 
men a quarter of a mile to my rear. "So.** 
thought I, "the.se two worthies are bound for 

camp, and not for L . I had begun to 

hope we were well rid of them.** 

Noticing a few monuiu- 'a:er that the hoof 
heats were becoming more distinct, I turned 
in my saddle and saw that Hermann and Pete 
had considerably lessened the distance be- 
tween us. "W'r.nder what they are up to," I 
reflected. "Perhaps they want a race. Well, 
they shall have it." 

The stretch ot rr tdway at this point was 
the best on tne •■ »ute. the turf being springy 
und smoo-h and ^rm as South African veldt, 
so putting a little extia pressure on my ped- 









als I swung into a pace of perhaps fifteen 
miles an hour. Looking back presently, I 
saw that the horsemen also had increased 
their pace, and frimi their manner of riding 
were bent upon doing even better. I, accord- 
ingly, leaned a little further over the handle 
bars and was si>on riding at a clip I hoped 
might leave my pursuers behind. The effect 
upon Pete and Hermann. h<»wever. was well 
calculated to make me uneasy. Both had be- 
gun to whip furiously. The ponies broke into 
a swift run and I could hear the calls of their 
riders as T turned my ear toward them. 

.\5 we ,\ere now fully ten miles frotn the 
inn. and no one m sight, I bad not the slight- 
est intention of allowing them to come up 
with me. Moreover, I had $i,i>00 in my coat 
pocket, ni which I believed either or l)Oth of 
the fellows would not hesitate to re!ie\e me. 
That their intentions were not friendly I was 
fully convinced, when one, two and three re- 
volver sliots rang out, and a glance showed 
me conclu5i%'ely that I wa- tiu r : irget. On 
level ground I saw that they must in time 
overtake me. but if I could reach the long 
down grade to the arr <ya I was e(iually cer- 
tain I could distance tliem. and so buckled 
down, witnout further retlecii' n, to the hard- 
est riding of which I was capable. An occa- 
sional glance ovei my .-ivjiilder. however, 
showed me that the pontes were gaining. 
Once my michine struck a bit of loose turf; 
the forwaril wheel turned, and I lurched un- 
steadily toward the side of the road I was 
in control again in an instant, but tor the 
moment I felt the blood leave my ^ice. and 
my iieart came up just a trille h.gher in my 
thror.t tnan wrs comfortab'- . Viuti was not 
nnrv' than a nii't aheaa of nic iiow to the l "vp 
t.f :he hill. Barr-i g accid»:n-. I should with- 
in three minutes or less wave my hat at my 
pursuers and simply double my pace. If U'lt 
— well. I had my revolver with me. and con- 
sequently a fighting chance left. 

That mile. 1 know, was the longest I ever 
covered: but I did it. an«l putting about all 
the breath I had left into an exultant yell. I 
waved my j)ursuers m idieu and plunged 
over the brow of the hill. There were two 
slight turns in the first mile, and then a 
straightway stretch at a thirty-degree pitch 
to the arroya bridge. 

I was so elated at my escape, of which I 
now felt assured, that I not only gave my 
wheel its head, but continued to press the 
pedals until I retained them wirh the greatest 
ditVicuIty. .\s T felt them getting away from 
me. I tried to back-pedal, but the strain of a 
twelve-mile race had told upon me and I was 
not equal to the effort. With a savage jerk 
one pedal left my toot and the other did the 
same trick a moment later.^ 

The pace was now terrific. Each side of 
the roadway danced past me in much the 
same m.anner n^ when thri>ugh the window 
of a railway car. I had w*atched the tele- 
graph wires sag up and down between the 

«^«», \f,. U „ i .,..,„,. .\,,. ,.,,-U:«„ ntlr%A 

blinded my eyes with tears; the wheel jump- 
ed and swayed beneath me like a thing of life, 
and still faster and faster I went, until, con- 
fused though my brain was, it dawned upon 
me that if my speed continued to increase, the 
wheel must soon be racked to pieces, or it it 
held together an inevitable collision at the 
Arroya bridge or at the turn just beyond 



would put an end to my ride and my life. I 
fully realized, however, that to jump or to 
fall off would be suicide; and so I clung to 
the bars in a sort of dumb despair that I now 
recall as some horrible nightmare. 

The end of the bridge which I was ap- 
proaching was reacheil through a cut s<une 
-<'•• feet long and I'J feet high, made to bring 
that end of the .-iructure toa level with the op- 
posite bank, so that my course feir that dis- 
tance was parallel with jagged masses of rock 
and hardened earth. Into this 1 rusheil at a 
pace that surely n<» living thing had ever be- 
fore traveled. .\ wild fear tlashed across my 
mind th.it 1 might not In- abli- to guide the 
now trembling, flying machine that bore me 
between the narrow rails of the bridge, and 
that evvn thougli I might succeed in d(>ing 
so. I should never be able to stop beft»rc 
reaching the sharp turn fifty yards beyond. 

Within the second of time required to con- 
sider these things, however, the wheel had 
traversed fcalf tbc length of the cut. and with 
an involuntary groan, I gripped my handle 
bar and looked ahead. 

But where was I'f Where was the bn<l«e? 
It ha«l gone! There w.i- nothing between me 
and the opposite bank but a heaving, roar- 
ing mass of water that threatened certain 
death to any living thing it might draw be- 
neath Its rushing surface. Yes, there was one 
thing ahead of me besides the water. The 
torrent had evidently picked the bridge up in 
its mighty grasj) and had tossed its timbers 
jibou; 1- t child might scatter a bnnch of 
i.ick >;r:iw- in the air. One of these^ — a pon- 
derou- -iringer^ — had been thrown directly 
acro^^ the road at the edge of the water, and 
on to this I rtlfthed with tbc speed of an ex- 
press train. I tried to cry out. I would have 
jumped if I could have done so. But I was 
to(> numlied with the horror of my position 
to do either. There was one awful jar that 
forced the breath from my body, a flash be- 
fore my eyes like that of lightning, and all 
was over. 

When I recovered con-ci .uiness the black- 
ness of night was about me and tlie dank, 
heavy soil of the arroya l>ank beneath me. 
The roar and rush of nearby waters helped 
to recall the terror of my experience. an<l I 
began, though still dazed and lu-lples> to 
Wonder by what miracle my life had been pre- 
.served. Then the sound of voices and the 
flash of lanterns attracted my attention, and 
my cries soon brought to my side several 
miners, who. ftaring for tlu -afcty of the 
bridge and learning I had n-n returned, had 
come d'Wti to inspect the structure. 

Incredible as it may seem, the force of my 
collision with the big stringer, though it had 
cru-hed my wheel like an eggshell, had sent 
my body flying across t+ie flood to the oppo- 
site bank of the arroya— a sheer hurl of more 
than twenty feet. Fr>rtunately for me, the 
cour-e of my flight had been at a slight 
ane « . and I had landed upon the totigh 
nranchcs of the arroya bushes, almost as 
thick as English box hedge, which grew in 
profu-'on along the streams in Montana. 
Had I fallen into the roadway 1 should not 
now be here to tell of it. 

When the waters had sub-ifled, weeks later, 
I found my wheel half a mile below the 
bridge site wedged tightly between two great 



H 



<; ( > ( ) I) K ( ) \ 1) .s M \ (. \ z I X !•: 



l)oul(lt'r.-, — !ui-t<(i, cru-luij aniJ bent out of a!l 
•Ntnililaiu'f III a Iiirvi'lc, 

\^ :itr "lii'iAii I'.--"' ami my '1: -cliarif.d 
IxM ikkr.pri-. iiii\' aaU r\ iiUnlly I^'-t Hit tniU' 
ill hi'talsiiiu : iicni -i-i\ t> i<i i(t!ii-r parts, atiil -■> 
Itickj'y t-M".!])! il a il '-I- lit Mi»;i!a!ia Hi- r. . 
\vli!cli. -',\;:i a!i<l ^nri, a- a rule, ■«', 'rrakr- 
evil diK-r-, It! thai I'Dinitrv. 



Bt-yrmd a hard •iliakiiii; n;i and :'i- -a -.-k 
i»f my reciirfldircakiiii^ r 'li •'■] •- 'm! -.4. 
I had -u-tai!i((j 111! ^cT'ini- • •;!•}. tn: , -:i 
ailiung tlie dandi x;' - 11; tar r.ini;). -.'air: iv. 
nniic who, al any "»d(l>, wjuhJ iindcriake I'l 
duplicate niy riili- and my involuntary leap 



I ivcr till.' arr iva. tind 
iln-ni. 



an t -av thai 



* . tin 



THE WHEEL'S CAMERA OF DELIGHTS 



By ELLA B. fcVANS. 
WinnJnjc the Second Prize, $150.00 



I 111 la ■■ -unttaaij^ :n t;ii •»{ llu- i-ar.y 

spring, an un^^J^t, vukuv. yd j>'«Mrtul. wiiu ii 
creates within the hrtast of tiainrr'^ ch; drin 
a iU'-i!f i'lr I'liu-t.int in>i;pin i-; -tai. kniil, 
and where in tin uli* 1 k\ 1. u.»rlii is m«»ti4iii 
-o perfect ti> be nnin.l a^ m Umt of a wheel, 
prnvicltd ihi rf»a«ls ari -niinith afid hard and 
t\i'n;' Si > istr^'Uir has jfunv mail. i|Uite rav 
ing mad. i«n tin- >n'iiiii nf whielmji. and 
everyuiiv i'* K'-^-uiliy i»app> in CMn^ei|Ucnce. 

The btcycU' !■• truly the greate*t invention 
of tlu- ctiiiury. inr it ha^ tnur* than an> - i 
er niachitu, given man a nearer appriia. 1 
the mlfiinn lit i»f a ilesire whien has been a 
henied ;!.»ni ijeni raiinn in g^enerat • ui 
through ilu' aye-, ui'-twiikj -.trtiii.^i I n liu 
de'^ceni. tliat mad de>ire l<» lly wii a aa- 
cra/ed men's brains ^ince the day- \ 1 1 
li.iru- p<ii\id ti.i ambiti.»n-. m tiii- i'^l' «' 
and had the wax of his wing*, melt and tntn 
ble htm ini«» the sea lur his pains. 

Who wtiuhl nod iorgvt Ihe care- i»i th» 
t.irih »\'*h iiu r it .mU fi iiri and ri^t >>n tin 



wmg> 



\\ lui w»»u' 



''. rn-n a 



with thv -.*,i. v.i.tling wind. ■!; ;ikm^ .\,_ ^ \< 
the drauKht «»f ireed<nn? A 11' .\*i > a ti' 1 !i > 
ridt- I u lu » 1 ? Tile •.nn^hau' i'. ;, - ; . 1;, .m.l 
the long r«»ads rolling mi n unUrikt 1 
^iinMnhnes* beck»»n Miie further and fnriiur 
Muw.ird and vet tMu\ari| 

tinie 1 I k:\ .•■, au ■. v\;uri pi r ■ \^ 

lea\e liu tna-.nie n'»i-e .md 'ai 

town luhind. aiiil ih -traiuht a : 

cnin- 'ti d ' a^ m tlu \\i 1 a ki. « tj p • i- 

lite lli.it giin\-. in tmen^;:> a- ;iie ga-- w a 

il.iw- liniriutiud III » ikniir bv thi- ^im'- *i 

till ui'iiu a \\ I ! Hid I s\ • , and w»- kn -a 

the gre.it. In .nr a a. . . i; ' .■ 

IS near. Ikrii.ip- ut d't n.; i^ ii ^s , - 



1, 



?i»r iH-re niv rnatl^ an:p s\:;.i ^-i- ii , 

.llluri UU III nil I'i -ill-. Hid i,\ r 41 \Nai-i.i' 

tancy U-ad-.. Hut n.i inaiti- a • ■';, ' 
rectum, ihat iiunxu .I'liu m a 
Wab 11-. t >nr *.pei d uutaa-i-. 
't - ai iia' .: , -1 \ . aUil We _ ■ 

nn. t.t^tiT and !a>UT. nir ' ' '^ 1- 

"a> s\ Ui] a- the wind- 'h,i; ; , , , ■ ^ .;, . . d 
ie.ii ill lai .ill \Si' li.i'ii 'li^t.ivii i i\,\ , iS' 

re anin.in We are .ik a in tlu' u; id» l-".n 
jjie b*ii«>(| ihal Ci<ui''»,'» I'l'iajii .lUr vi':;!". :« 
ni» Itingir -Uitjii'-h it itiaiad- wrh ra;>;n-r 
and iuir pl^•^e> ihrit!> wt;h tit >\uMt nc 1> 
itii'it. and he.irt and I^rain 1; ■ 

the n.ippilU'-> (»• :;% iiiA. - n^-i : - a. ia> 

moiii»n and ^wa.ei. pnn a r. and .1 a.r. far 



cn»>. r Kii-iiip w!ih natiir. %■ 

kn»>uii ■>•: diaaimd >*'. A- lU: i 

Mar-d 



gri»Ws . .r • 1 

bli I A 1 > I'l A ' ' 

V, <• I . u •■ - I 
<' •" ; pia -.1 1:1 
. tor th 
Hy and I., 
\ ap ' ; \ ana 
i.n ■ • "?■ I , 
111' I ell. 



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.ai till- lea 1 

niiliiidir 

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eter On 

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the \"ice of the 



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any niaki. 

. a;, aa d <tur '-■ 
\nd i.;i. hnA 
up.»n the uiua 

Spiiid ''lie 
\\ 't. a r'u A < i 
i-k .lining, u a 



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( , ( I ( I j) K 1 1 \ 1) s .\; \ 1 1 \ / I X la 



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To AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATJL SANK, 

CLEVELAND, O. 







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The Autobiography of a Second-Hand Wheel 



By E. B. FEMUN. 
Winning the Third IMze, Si 00.00 



the h.= 



rues' 



whr. n 


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There isn't a we n i 


1 aee ill III 


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day 1 




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a" ni\ 

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ai eiii fi'iim 1 ii ni t ai • -•■ 

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; . . ill Ft ill'l 1 

I ! a 1 • d . •. 1 'A ; M . I n i ' 

• ■ 1' y prnii aiti. I d a "d li-^y." 

■ , . il ^k pt ' - *k. til I • n* 

and did •) ■ e ■ . I id' y 

1^ d I il'' A I ' i' t A I -^ liiii .1 ad 

»r' * "Ut and i arry -'.tii c ■ 'd 

. 'Un'ry Tk .uk "di ^!i ^t ad' 

a 1 jlad ti I ' ii nt bad rnad^ 



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i5 lai^; t iir- lUkrli -ma ' m 
ill I wanted ' . .• * ai" 
' iriT' n -•■ til tti' »V' trirl. 



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m neiK' aa .r •>? mm- 



lack aiiij h;- ti'Iat ^aiii ai. ! > d a HKtn^ 

•il thf V'lting nia- 'till, lb ,1, 1 .ifiMiit 2"i 

and a- aand-nin > . nuid be, and there was 

' ■ '■ ' av abnut htm tha* timk inv fancy 

I Ii rial ii-c appiar v.-ry -tr aig I 

■ ,•' . •■ •. " th-' di-ab"" ?ha' Taek hid 

. :rni-i ' ' . il - • ' " i 

a, ' 'il Hitiii '11 "liarl -aipc" — nerves aii 



s6 



G (J O D ROADS M A G A Z I X K 



("> ( ^ < ) I) R() A D S M A <. A / 1 X 1- 



17 



;itU- 



I'Tin Ml that. 
t <!cvelopcd 



not lenrii to rick- 
lack '" ■ • • 



run down, no appetite— and all the rest. I 
thoii^rht ;,>, I heard thi>: 

"Well, young man, you buy me, and I'll 
put you in condition in short order." 

They talked aln.ut Jack'-^ health a hmp tim<' 
and it leaked out that Jack's pliysioaii ha«l 
pre^cr;I.ld out-deM,r exerci>e, and lack'- '''f?, 
er thuti^-lit cyclmpT was the l.e-t 
Jack -ei-nied i'ldrferent. Then 
that he had never learned t.. ride and was 
afraid he could nut learn— a> ii anybody could 
! Finally it wa. decided that 
I'lU.ti ha\i- the use of an old decrepit 
wheel until he should Uarn t^ keep it going, 
and then he w.i> j^omg to buy a n«w one. 

It was a week before they returned and I 
was beginning to get anxiotis, i-.r I intended 
that Jack should be my i.winr. if possible. 
When they did come back, I noted that Jack 
was improved in health. Hi. color was bet 
fi-r and he was le>s indifferent about thing-. 
He t'»ok almost a lively interest in looking 
e.ver the assortment of cycles on hand. When 
they came to me. you can believe I was look- 
ing my best, Evervthing about me shone 
brighter than before and I w.i> <|uick and re- 
sponsis'e to every test. Jack seemed to know 
I wanted linn in buy me. fur his eyes lighted 
up at once he tried my running apparatus and 
he patted and fomlled my handle bars and 
saddle most affectionately. There was not 
much time wasted in talk after that, I was 
bought ;iiid i.iken away at once. 

They put a cyclometer on me before wc 
left the store — and that was the beginning of 
four happy years. 

Jack wa> a little uncertain in his movements 
just at first and .s-omctimcs it was hard work 
for me to kee]) hint in the saddle. Wc had 
several narrow e.%'apes, but got along with- 
tuit >ii:itu> accident. 

Indeed, u was not very long until Jack rode 
like a %'etpran, Kvery day he was stronger 
than the day before and he guided me about 
with perfect . im \*ery considerate, tini. was 
Jack, He aiway^ found the best places on 
the ru.id and toi,»k care to avoid sharp stone^^ 
which bruise one's tires and shake him up. 
you know. 

Day alter day we went out together. Jack 
and I. He gained health antl strength and 
I becc.ming more happy and ontented with 
every trip. And how glorious it was. of a 
fine morning, to move swiftly along through 
the country to the music of the song birds 
and the gentle click of the cyclometer as mile 
after mile was reconlcd. It was that way two 
seasons anii a part of the third. Then came 
the beginning of the end of mv career— the 
beginning of Jack's downfall. 

Of course, it was a woman. They're al- 
ways at the bottcmi of the misfortuncsof men 
and wheels. 

1 well remember the first time I ever saw 
her. ,\ slender, dark eyed, wraith-like little 
creature — not beautiful, but one to whom al- 
most any man mipht readilv lose his heart, 
o iiirti. nun ui ^seaKueas were m njnit 

I was standing out in front of the post- 
office while Jack mailed a letter, when she and 
a companion passed by. 

_ "Jack must be inside." said the companion, 
"there's his bicycle. They are inseparable. 
He is so fond of wheeling that he neglects all 
of his social duties. He is 'wedded to his 



exercise' in fact, and we poor mortals have 
to do without him." 

They paused for a moment and She remark- 
ed: 

"I have heard he is something of a woman 
hater. K it that, or is he just indifferent?" 

"Just indifTerent. He's a charmmg fellow, 
but no one seems able to make anv inipres 
>ion upon him." 

There was n.. reply, but She smilttl— a 



mad 



e me trem1)lc a lit- 



hat Sn^ 



iK'kfan 

. ' but 

and ai- 
gctting 



queer Jittie smile th.it 
tie for J.ick's safety. 

It wa- licit long after that 
riding a wheel — a very fair la k " 
of course not -,. well made as mysel 
ways getting out .»f order, but that 
ahead of my story. 

S. 'uieliow it happened — no. n >eemed :» 
happen, but in reality it was dc>igned— that 
she was nearly always bound in tile -ame di- 
rection Jack and 1 were going. Of course we 
had to slf)w up to keep their pace, and that 
was annoying. Jack gave her no encourage- 
ment, at first, to accomi)any us and when she 
turned a ce.rner he always kept straight on 
antl seemed relieved. That is. at first. After 
a little while Jack got to turning the same 
corner. Then he got to dismounting at her 
gate. Then he got to taking her out for 
short country trips — slow ones over the best 
roads, so a.s to not overtax her strength, 

.Nnd it was then that her wheel commenced 
getting out of order. .\ nut would come lose, 
or the cham would get out oi orditf* or a 
cord of the skirt guard wotild break, or the 
handle bars would twist crosswise, or — bu: 
why detad them all? Everyone knows the 
variety of things that can go wrong witH 
a bicycle when its owner wants it to be out 
of order, so as to make a man help to fix 
it. Jack was succumbing by easy stages, but 
his conqiu'st wa- ccrrain. 

The climax came when we least expected 
it. It was toward the close of the riding sea- 
son and we had just started on one of our 
old-time conntry spins. The day was an ideal 
autumn one and N'ature was in all the glory 
01 j>ainted lea%*es and hazy atmosphere. The 
cyclometer was clicking inore rapidly than it 
had done for a long time and I was a$ happy 
as ;n the oltlesi days, before She sobered my 
pace. 

Suddenly, when about three miles out. 
Jack slowed up almost with a jerk. I was 
amazed for I saw no danger ahead. But over 
at the side of the road lay Her wheel, some- 
what damaged. .And over by the fence, in 
the half-frosty grass She sat. 'crying. 

J.'ick was at her side in an instant, eager, 
anxious to know what has happened It was 
socm explained. Some loose stones in the 
road, a slip of the wheel, a fall, a sprained 
ankle, helplessness. Of course Jack insisted 
she couldn't slay there—she must go to the 
nearest farm house, half a mile away, where 
he would i^t a conveyance and take hMf 
home. 

But she could not walk, so she said. Pot a 
moment Jack was puzzled— -then he brighien- 
mi as if a happy thought had come. He would 
put her on my saddle sidewise. and she could 
balance herself on his shoulders, while he 
pushed me to the farm house. She liked the 
idea — too well. I thought. He carried her 
over to where I was lying, and while he lift- 



I 



II 



f 



- 






.r? 



,R% 












•Ol: 






h,.U:er^ 



V. 



ed me up. she stood on one foot and rested 
her hand on his arm He lifted her tenderly 
to my saddle and as we moved slowly along 
they whispered to ea<di other a good deal. 1 
heard some of it. but erf «iurse i am not go- 
ing to repeat it, lor I learned discretion while 
I was Master Jack's property. 

-Ml this was almost at the close of last sea- 
son. There were no more country trips, but 
we went every day to her hou^e and I was 
left standing f»utside a long time each day, 
while Master Jack was inside Then the 
weather got bad and I was put away for the 
winter. 

This spring when I was brought out. every- 
thing was strange. 1 was in a new house and 
everything was fresh and the odor of new 
furniture was apparent. She was there — She 
and Jack — but no one else. They seemed very 
happy, but somehow I didn't feel comfort- 
able. I felt that something disagreeable was 
to happen soon. It didn't for awhile, though. 
I carried Jack about pretty much as before 
and in the evenings we all went out together 
(She irad a iWw wheel) and hid some delight 
ful runs. 

But one mornirtg in July, as Jack was oil- 
ing me and cleaning some mu«I off my frame. 
She remarked: 

"Jack. dear, don't y<^u think yf)U had bet- 
ter get a new wheel? That one is beginning 
to look sha!»by." 

, Jack rlidn't reply at once, but finally said 
he would think about it. The poor fellow. I 
believe, didn't want to part with me — me 
who had given him health and amusement 
and happiness but then — "when a w«nan 
wills •• 

The end was not long coming. There were 
several nterviews with the dealer. His new 
wheels we/e carefully examined and re-ex- 
amined and they were a week making the 
trade. But one morning I brought Jack 
down town as usual and we went to the 
store. There was some more talk and then 
an exchange of money. Jack walked out with 
a new wheel — one. I am sure, that will never 
be as good a« I have been— and I was «;hfwrf 

plebinn breakdowns. I don't know how* long 
I rrmiinrd rhrr<', I was too heart-broken 
to take accniint of time. 

Two weeks ago T was brought out and 
cleaned and put up here with the other "sec- 
ond hand" goods, to be sold for what they 
can get for me. • 

Xow I've to'd von the who'c story, maybe 






i^, 



iUlH 






To AMERICAN EXCHANQC NATLBANK. | 

CLEVELAMD. O. | 






1 



I'll feel better after awhile for the telling. Ini*. 
please go away now. 1 — 1 want to be alone 
with my grief awhile. Even though 1 am 
"marked down." 1 could be just as good a 
wheel as ever, if Jack would only come back 
and get me, but— ^ut, 1 haven't the heart to 
carry anyone else. The thought makes me 
feel ohl and decrepit. 
That's all. sir, please go. now, 

r/r/s ^Of^' Hn m Moiml 

The stand that Uic Farmers Club in the 
Michigan legislature took in rcKard to state 
aid Jor highways, whicli weuild have taxed 
the villages, ciliis and curpuratioRft la build 
roatis in the country by the farms to the mar 
ket. ihti- saving the larnier money in trans 
port.i :: and giving the urban lax payer a 
ch.oui ;,. h.i\c k'.i ijccasionaliy a >nitf ot 
country air. reminds one of the old table that 
Senator I'.aru- tHU. 

In ij 1 '!. t-wn-hip rhere was some demand 
for iH'ttei rtiad''. and it ^\.i- deemed advis- 
able to hold a town meeting fur the purjKjse 
of voting to see whether it was the wt.sh of 
the majority of the people in that township 
to improve the road- or n.*:. Tlu r. wa- "iiie 
man who was an uui-aiid-«jut good roads 
adv ocatt . .iiid. naturally enough, he h.id an 
enarged heart. When about to vite. he 
'p. »ke, saying: "The horse has had t.i draw 
the It. ads through the bad roada, ami ii we 
itnproM" the roads he will have to draw the 
\n:u\- to imprtive the roads. Why. then. 
Would It not lie ri^hi to invite the horses in 
to vote on ilij- subjec-r " Xone conid deny the 
right of the h«»rsi's to vote. *,, it was deci<Ied 
that they should- But in this township they 
were up-to-date, and .so by some chicanery or 
political trick they ctnild Icll how the dif- 
ferent Miit^ voted, and on conclusirm of the 
poll and tile c«iunt 11W of the vote., it wa- 
found that every horse had voted for good 
roads and every iackas* for bad ronds. 

.M< (R AL — Every horse in Mirhiuan should 
watch biT an oppnrttinity to kick the life out 
of some jackass. 

i» 11 Kii s (iH >i , I .1.. |tii;s n.iiijji- 111 WW* fc 
breakufir st .ni i>«r ii-e .m highways, and, as a 
natu'ai result, there i- not a tramp to be 
fiitinil ni that vicinity. 

When goofl road- become the great na- 

ti..?i(' "UP the bicycle will be crowned king, 
for It wa- \hr wheel that started the agita 

tion. 



i8 



i. (^ <n) \< i) \ \) <, M A (, \ / I x I-: 




OFFICIAL UKOAN OF THK 

League of American Wheelmen 

And Other organization lnter*-sti>d in tiood \iotnh 



IM HI.ISHEI) MONTULT BT 
BMIL liROBSMAN 4 BKO.. - Clkvkt.ani*. Ohio 

CHAH W. MEAKS, - - Editors - - H W. J'KHin . 
ABBOT HAHSKTT, - - - Kdltor OtficlaH>epi 

.1. Walter Scott, - Western Advertising heprei>entative. 
21»;J Wabash Avenue, Chicago. 

H. U. Wwiver, - Kastern Advertttlng Kcpreseotative 
Kooni N. H, St. Haul Building, New York. 



subBerlption Price, 



SO Ceott m Htmt 



Kntered at the Host Office at Cleveland, Ohio, 
as second-class matter 

JUNK, 1901. 
to be Published In Sew York 

M Ai.A/INJ'l- lu-l all ;--ir^ tni-reafter wi!l t»e 

|nil»li -III il !i \ I \\ N 1 M k ( : s , ; , I ,H jiu'li , < 
wf \\ iiiixi' i>ur liu-:!it^. ..11 hiA Is! I ;«, 

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ami tin- i'liniiiurcMiI rrtui r tluTiM'. ,i!i<i ' !■ 
a«l\ ant.i>4t^ <>' liium I 'iur»- .itt 111 

nunuT.i'ii \ ua'm.il u-u'; '•; \.\v nniii\ i' 
will I14 .III iiipi ..\ I iiu 11; 111 rill i ,« »( > I J 
MA<i\/IXI'' !!i main \\a\-. <>; ixiii'i w . 
N( » \i>S M \(. \XI\i ti -naiu ua> - ■ 
' ■ 1 ,\ t I -jH-ak in .li 

I la ■ (•; I li I 
rill- -.I'lu- tinn ^iii \ I .1 - 'i , 

"•iU'Cr '••'llll in xhv tra<lr )»a|HT fi na'i 

'ail-. .■( nnji'i : I . 1 ji ,1 :j.l ' i '. . - a ; ' 

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I'jiiiir- aijil acv;aKn!> rt--u'! n'oiii tlia* ;; ;';■ 
IH'--. XoiV ciiiiU'i Uiiial that W. II K a 
iu(ly'> action aj4ain>t tiu- ti..vii .►! Ip-.s , , ., 
ri -u Ual in a >ui)rt'nu' cmirt <ka-i-;.iii t* "iii- 
• lirit liiat tlic tt»un i- rr-p, .n-ili', 
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wliiiknu ua> iu\rr murr i ni'. ujrauinu 
]»"- ' >'''>■ '1« 'iRlitfuI tu laa.l :n I'u ^ki 
]Hr- aucii hciping-liand Imlc (..li'ona: 
till-, froH) \hv Tr.iy. X, v.. ReAonl: 

I iiat tai> I- III \tv a yiiuil year i<ir * 
tyclr niann;arnirt-r- and d<*alcr*» -tani- 
concfiUil :n all pan- .if iIi. cnwwvs 
t!iat ail tiir piaHnimiu a>sUi-;.r .n- 
pa- .It infliunre in tlu- hioyi-lf ivui 1 ., 
< !i iii»Iil lit racing, atiij intiii.! •,» inak 
grcaliT icaiure this year than « \ i r, ih ; 
has biHii -'iniii'ati <1. an*! 'i ~ . 

prn-pS-.-t. ■,!» 'lu- alKlliirii 
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19 



WHEEL PATHS of the TWIN CITIES 



MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL .ARE WELL FAVORED 



"he ahn.i-t 



i.lra: cycle path -y>iem ot M-n 
ncapoli:^ and Sl Paul ;> ituilmcd on thr map 
diown in cMincction wiih this article 



a path. Tlu' \a>i :rrr:t.>ry cnvcrial by thetn 
aiiil tlu'-r kjica: nriiMLTi c.v.\ !k luMrr under 



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line on 'hv map. wtth the cxceptnui •! tiu- 
nvc- ami llie ciiy limits, n-prt-m'- a aa-ycle 
p^.], ,,r- . •' ,. .d -tri't'i C'MUuciiiiK *v!tn 



the court h«»u-.e in Sl. Paul t.» ihu liU-int-- 
center of Minneapoh-. i> ten inile^. 

The first path wa> built aruund Lake liar- 



20 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



GOOD ROADS M A C, A Z I X E 



31 



rict l)y the park conini!>s;oiurs out of the 
park funds, hut most of the others were con- 
structed with money raised through subscrip- 
tions to the path fund secured from the bi- 
cycle dealers and merchants by the Cycle 
Path Association, and by funds rai^e<l from 
the sale of path tag's. A nnm!)er of path> — ■ 
notably the fifteen mile path to Minnetonka 
lake — have been made by tin- county commi>- 
sionors. who now have chargr of the con- 
struction and maintenance of cycle paths un- 
der authority conferre<l by a law whose pas- 
sage was secured by the work of the enthu 
siastic Minneapolis wheelmen. The many 
cd)stacles surmounted by the cyclists during 
their campaign for thi> remarkable system of 
city and suburban paths had better not l>c 
recited, lest they disconrage wheelmen else- 
where from undertaking similar work; but 
><ufticc it to say that victory after victory has 
been won and now opposition has almost en- 
tirely ceased. The latest success has been the 
passage through the >tate legislature nf a bill 
providing f«ir the collection of a licen>e fee 
from every bicycle n ler in Minneapolis who 
uses the paths ami for the arrest and fining 
of anyone caught riding on them without a 
cycle path tag attached to hi- m.ichmc. 

0>m|>lete as the system appears to l>e» the 
good wi>rk has not ceased by any means, and 
many more miles of paths arc proiected for 
this and coming year-.. Effort wa-. concen- 
trated very largely last .season on the new 
path from Minneapolis through Bloom ingt on 
to Shakopee, a distance of thirteen mites. Un- 
der the skillful direction and energetic per- 
sonal attention of C. IT. \'anilerho<>f, presi- 
de4it of the Minneapolis Cycle Path .'\ssocia 
tion, a very excellent path was built from 
Minntiapolis to the Bloomington bridge, on 
which work the authorities of Hennepin coun- 
ty expended $l.r»0o. This year the path was 
extended from l^loomington t' .Shakopee. 
Twin City wheelmen, headed by Messrs. Van- 
derhoof and I'aul Gyllstrom. chairman of the 
road records committee of the Century Road 
Club, took great interest in getting the path 
C()m|)leted, as the run is the most scenic and 
uniformly delightful one out of the city: and 
thev promise that it will be the most popular 
of all. 

Writing to the author of this article re- 
garding the Minneapolis paths in general 
and the Shakupee path in particular, Mr. 
Gyllstrom says: 

*AVe are going to have a great wheeling 
year ui Minnaipolis. The city is now fairly 
honey combed with cycle paths, and the au- 
thorities are keeping the other streets in ex- 
cellent condition. We are *the whole thing' 
here now and no mistake. Aside from what 
the city atithor.tu > do. the county Cinnmis- 
sioners are doing the right thing. The com- 
missioners, whi> built the Minnetonka path, 
built another twelve miles >>i c«>untry path 
last year, which is part of the Shakopee path. 
This is going tt> be the popular run this year. 
The Minnetonka run is not in it' with thl!«. 
Just ihineen miles \>ut \T\nn Mmneiiali.i creek 
the Hennepin ciiunty line is reached m the 
Minnesota bottoms. The new cycle path 
goes the entire distance, through a country 
that is rolling but with no hills. We made a 
run over it late last fall, and it was the next 
thing to flying. It was the most exhilarating 
evening I ever put in.*' 



The natural scenic beauties in and around 
Minneapolis and St. Paul add vastly to the 
charms of the cycle paths there. Those sklrt- 
mg the various small lakes within the city 
are most interesting, while the longer ones to 
Minnetonka and White Bear lake arc de- 
cidedly popular because of the lonir ride 
through country districts and the summer re- 
sort attractions at their ends. The two most 
<lelightful of the older paths are the ..ne that 
winds in and out among the great o-aks along 
the east bank of the Mississipi)i. who-e wat- 
ers dance along 2ou feet below, and tiie me- 
andering path a'ong Minnehaha creek fr(»m 
Lake Harriet to the laughing falls made 
famous by Longfellow. 

Tile Hennepin county commi.->soners will 
build a path to ChampJin this year, and the 
Anoka people will continue it on to Elk Riv- 
er, a distance of twelve miles. This will be 
a good start on a continuous path to St. 
Cloud and possibly Little Falls, and after that 
It IS hard to tcH where it will end. a> there 
are no limitations. This streak of enthusi- 
asm in Anoka will mean a great deal to the 
western part ..f the cotliltv and .adjacent dis- 
tricts. 

It is proper in connection herewith to give 
all credit for the acc<»mpanying m.ip to 
Chairman Cliarles H. Xanderlj'oof. of tlu .As- 
sociated Wheelmen's Conimittce. who coin- 
pded it, and to the Haynes Cycle Cmpanv. 
of Minneapolis, which |>nblished it for distri- 
bution in neat f<iltler form, ^nvenient for 
carrying in the pocket. 

An Invitation from New Hampshin 

Kx ('jnvernor Rollins, of New Hampshire. 
unites President Earle and his Good Roads 
Train to .\ew Hampshire during Old Home 
Week, August 17th to 24th, and Mr I'.arle 
accepts The invitation provided that the rail- 
roads will haul his train free, and this matter 
is being attended to by J. T. Meader. of 
Boston. 

The Handy Farmers Wagon Company, of 
Saginaw, have arranged ti accompanyMr. 
I'^irle on his trip, and wdl have one of the 
finest shows that travels. They will hold 
forth in the oper.i houses at night. In addi- 
tion to the machinery show, they have sev- 
eral huntlred pictures of bad roa»ls and good, 
and of road« hecnming good that were h.id. 
The train will probablv start from Detroit 
July Rth. 

Farmen Must Help Themselves 

Indications th.%t the establishment of rural 
free delivery service by the postoflicc depart- 
ment will greatly improve the roatU -n diflfer- 
ent parts of the county multiply The depart- 
ment is detertnincd that unless the farmers 
who live in the country served by the new 
rural free delivery routes take enough inter- 
est in rhe -service to see that the r<»ds are 
kept in excellent condittnn they will Un» the 
service. — Pekin fill.) Tribune. 

The .Jireatest pleasure is not in fast riding. 

Don't ride in dangerous places to show your 
nerve. 

Don't persuade yourself that you are • 
racer, until it becomes a fact. 



AN AMERICAN DIDEfi IN EUfiOPE 



OBSERVATIONS ON THE CONTINENT BY A YANKEE 



i 



When we >tarted last spring fur Europe. 
with the object of making an extended trip 
through Hollaml, Belgium, Switzerland. 
France and Germany, it was suggested that a 
detailed account of our experiences might 
prove interesting to the members of the 
League. 

Our party consisted of four, all young men 
from Grand Rapids, none of us blessed with 
wealth, and therefore compelled by necessity 
to travel as cheaply as \vc could, consistent 
with comfort. 

Last winter I spent much tune in looking 
up routes and hotels and gathering other 
useful information, as we intended U' make 
the trip witli"Ui guides, depentling solely upon 
our uwn resources. Everyone in the party 
spoke English and Dutch; Dr. A. Van Kam- 
mcn spoke some German and French, and I 
managed to get along with French and Ger- 
man sui'ticienily for traveling purposes. 

When we were ready to start we had our 
conjpletc route laid out and were as well pre- 
pared as could be expected. 

I then estimated the total cost of our trip 
at $L*o'> per person. Thi^ included a first- 
class railway ticket to and from Xew York, 
third class ticket to Rotterdam and '^ccond- 
class return to New York on the Holland- 
American line. It also provided for the vis- 
iting of the many palaces, churches, concerts, 
museums and other points of interest on our 
route. 

M.iny of my friends and .aci|uaintanccs said 
that it would be impossible to make a three 
months' trip for that anmunt. basing their 
opinions on the figures given by the different 
guide books and touring agencies. But they 
did not consider that these touring panics arc 
conducted by leaders who make this tluir 
business. That these conductors or guides 
are in this business for mere philanihrt»py'> 
sake is extremely doubtful. In any event. I 
think that their patrons are expected to pay 
them for the time expended in their behalf. 
However this may be. as an encourage- 
ment to the great class f>f cyclists who are 
anxious to make the grand tr»ur — hut are de- 
terred by the great expense said to be con- 
nected with it— I am glad to say that the 
cost of our trip has not exceeded my orig- 
inal estimate, and that, if necessary, the cost 
of a three months' trip to Europe need not 
exceed |225. 

Our knowledge of the languages, th^.ugh 
not indispensable, pruned to be of great vVur 
When 1W^ www in Switzerland %%w tut; iartc 
young men from Pittsburg. In the cottr^e 
of our conversation we lcar\ird that none nf 
them could speak a word of any language ex- 
cept English. On comparing notes we found 
that thev had been paying twice as much as 
we had paid for the same things. 

To the European merchant and landlord 
the American tourist is a nabob coming to 



Europe with the sole object of spending his 
accumulated wealth. This is very pleasing 
to our national pride, but rather disastrous 
to one's constantly contract itig currency. We 
soon adopted the plan of asking the price <d 
everything beforehand. When engaging a 
room, or ordering a meal we always insisteil 
on being told the price, everything includnl. 
In many case4 mine host would pr( pare our 
dinner and put it on the taWe without giving 
us the informaticm asked for. Only on our 
refusal to eat unless we were first told the 
price would he haul out a writing p.id and 
pencil. Then, wnh the assistance of his wife 
and other membws of the family, he would 
commence a series of intricate calculations, 
the final result of which was the price of what 
we had ordered. 

Occasionally we would tunit thi> precaution 
and ask for tiur bill after we had finished eat- 
ing, but we invariably fiiund the price to l)e 
about twice as much as when we askc<l the 
price first and ate afterwards 

The prospective Eurcjpean tourist slionld 
join the League of .American Wheelmen, ii 
not yet a member. This will entitle him to a 
membership car<l in the Cyclists' Touring 
Club of England, by paying to cents extra. 
This card can be obtained from the secretary 
of the League of American Wheelmen. On 
receiving it. send it to J. R. Shipton, secre- 
taty oi tile C- T C. 17 Victoria street, West- 
minster. London, S. W. Inclose a c«ipy of 
your photo and K cents to have it reduced to 
the proper size. In about three weeks you 
will receive back your ticket, pr(»perly indors- 
ed, stamped with the seal of the club, and with 
your phot(> pasted on. 

This ticket will allow you to pass your wheel 
free into all European ctniniries; entitles you 
to all the privileges of the C. T. C ; is inval- 
uable as a means to identify yourself, and is 
of great value in many other cases. From 
the C, T. C. you can purchase mai^s and route 
books at special prices With the assistance 
of the route books you can carefully plan your 
route and prepare a complete itinerary, giving 
all the stations through which vou expect to 
pass and the distance b.tween them. < xpress- 
ed in kilometres. |-me cycling maps can be 
bf.ught in all the book stores in Europe, and 
the best plan is to buy them as you no along. 
If you speak the languages you can. if so 
disposed, travel without any maps, providing 
%'ou have the itinerary of your route. All you 
have to do is to ask a native cyclist to point 

^ ..» *,, ... ,, ♦!,,* K,-» ^,,*i,1 *f, vnii«- nr>vt stR- 

tjiti ill ,111., till, 1' ' ' ,' '• -■ ■ - 

tion. We found the people exceedingly cour- 
teous and obliging, invariably .nnxiou- to make 
things pleasant for us. Oftentimes a wheel- 
man would ride along with us for a distance 
in order to show us the right road. Not, 
however, until they knew that we were not 
T'ntdish would they be so obliging. In all 
the countries we visited we heard not one kind 



2a 



<»<><> I) K < ) \ I) S M A (, \ / I 



, ( ) ( J l) k » ) A l> S M \ I, \ / 1 X 



23 



wr>r<l spokt ti t)\ the ICimii-h. Omih win ti ri«l- 
in^^ III the country the labnicr- in ilir t'h !<! 
wiiuld shake tlicir ti-t at u-, callni^ u^ ■Dainn- 
td lMiKli>hnun." 

A i)a'-{Hirt \^ a fri'-iid in ru cd. and if 1- ad 
visabh- t<» have (itu- with vmu, csprc'ially if 
you intend to tra\el thiffl < la^- I; \vi!i -ave 
yen a k'o<)<1 deal (»l anu'iyanec and huiniHa 

tlotl. 

^'otir wheid -^'iKtuld l)e niiidiiati ly treated 
and as lii^ht a^ po-sihle eoiiHisicDt wiih 
strtnjjth. ( )nr whec K weijfhecj abmit L'*i 
poiinrU clear, and I r<iih' an H| ^^ear with 
sfvefj inch cr.tjiks. Itj I-.tiroiic the laws re- 
quire belK. hrake'i and lanterns. It i- ad 
visablc n»)t ti> rieh- after chirk, ^o it i^ un 
necessary to Inirch-n yjiursilf with a kintern 
In Kurnpe it remains h^dit tnueli longer than 
in .Xnierica and I>etweeo stinrise and -ini- t 
you will find ample time to ride. It y<»u 
shoidd ha|»p<n to ride after dark, set a stifT 
pace and lonk not backward*, nr* tnatier wh< 
may call voti Voti may have friends in l!ii 
rope, but It IS more apt to be an officer wh . 
desires to become better acquainted %vith y"U 
and y»Mir pocketbuok. We ha<l ntt be« ti fivr 
minute^ in Switzerland when ur wt re ar 
restefl. iunominiously bawled In lore a m ijis 
Irate atil each relieved of 3 francs, h < an t 
\ve hail "circulated '<n a trottciir. mounte»i and 
seated on a t»icyck% " as translated the docu- 
ments Trottoir means Ridewalk. it we b'lie\e 
ibc dictionary but it means a cw path, iiidir- 
inp from the sample we rode on. 

Take your wheel apart and pack it in a 
strouK. lijjhl l><»x Thi-^ will save it from 
damaKe on th«' railroad and «teamer. and will 
also save you #5, a» the steamboat ccmi- 
panies chafRe |*2.»W each way for a wheel 
when crated 

A umimI cii.isttr brake shonhl be fitted t.* 
your wheel, as the ordinary spoon brake i* 
nc»l powerful enf»uph if you travel in Swit 
fcrland and other tnounlainou* parts i.f 
Europe Tin <'i>.ist«r brake will also save ynu 
an immense atiiount of enersry. On our trip 
we had numerous winding descents from one 
to fifteen milt s lon^. when we had tiMthini; to 
do but to maintain a Rood pressure '>!» the 
fu'daU so as to keep the brake set. A tire 
brake wouhf sof»n wear out the tire and i.m 
n>tt bi- rtdied on in e 1- - m 1 !iicri;ency when a 
sudden stop is neccs^arv t> teniinu-. aiie- 
c«»a»sting d«»wn a nmuntain -ile the ennlin 
ual friction of the brakes would heat the rear 

btlHs 11! iiiir uhrel- ti> -neh ;i!i < xfiiit ihnt 
water WcUlld si/,dr at*e» belUU lliH'UU on 

I hem 

If yeni arc a cartful and cxj^'nenced rider 
it is not probalde that you will need .oiv re 
pairs i»n your trip, provided you ride a 
first class wheel. Still, accidents will hap 
pen, and it is safest to In- prepare<I. .\ do7rfi 
-pokes can be ticci toK«^'ther and put in the 
SI ,it pe»si tube Sonic other duplicates may 
be carried, but the le*s you h.ave to la^ry. the 
better you will be phased. 

h.indlcbarc. l-e a stmnu. waterpmot basr. 
one that will nett s.iir deiwn A uood. new bi- 
cvcle snit is all vou iieecl in the line of upper 
clothes while e»n your bicycle trip 

On the steamer heavy underwear and an 
overcoat are necessary i\en in tlu' stunmcr 
months. Tf you intend to stav lonu in the 
large cities you may ship yenir dress suit, itc . 



"I eoinpli ii- iiKlfptnditut 

fables; to sshoin t' 



ironi cii\ |., my. Inn tin- ra^u-st thiim is f. 

ha\t \onr ba^-ayi- m tlu .-iiy where von 

make your headijuartt r- or u1kV«. you ariiVL 
wiiji tlu- boat. 

\\ear a s,,f; -Inrt. with your favonti e dlar^ 
Wliili- ndniu! a . illuloul eol'ar i. ai|Ms;il>!i-. 
a; the Im.ii f.,ll,ir wills ,iuiek!v on a lui day 
I li<; ey.l,. .nil. wh.ii ehan and m-at. is pr,,p 
'I ''»r all ordinary uccasion-. mcludiiiii ilu- 
thi;i!r.-, ehurelu-^. eoncert-. v\r Th.- imndu-i 
"1 i-sc'in- louri^i- Ml latropr |. very la'ur. 
and tlu- '< Lju'ation i-ycK' sun j. u..ni a;m..-i 
iini\a-rsa;!\ , 

1 lie I-airopiMu Im.m!,.. an htasa-r. h-lh" 
and elunish r than tlu- .Xnu-riran wheels, T:;. r- 
are many American ulu-els usi-d, |>ur tin \ arc 
usually old modeU ol kr.j.Hi whceU. or oihef- 
wi^, vuy cliiap irrades. Mud iruards. brake* 
and «var cases are n^. d a ^n,„] d< al. but the 
coaster^brake was practically unknown t vcn 
in the larpe cities, such as Rrussels and Paris. 
To the- tourist who l,,vi=, natural -c. ti- ry- 
\sli • Is inttrr-tcd in ilu- teeming iiual n. ii| 
ilii- di-ns,.Iy iioinilatttl I-.uroptMn conntries; 
who deliuht^ in the t xhil.iration ■ rodnc.d by 
till- ridinu over jt. run road- an.! the fuling 

' 'ailr.iad 1 inie 
e ( arU -..11^ of the liird 
If' ']'»■ uo,.d, ,, tlu' su.H-tf.t .»f ;ill niu-sic: who 
priftr- the balmy air. rieh with tlu- fraj.:rance 

0- y.ti and uns,.,n tlow- r-. t.. that eif the 

1- "!;> o,.tv railway car: to studi. the bicv- 
clr Is tin- ideal nuan- of travel 

1 he- nio-t puture-iiie rural -^eiiiery i- not 
foiiinl near tlie railways aiul it 1^ nuh-pnta- 
ble that the cyclist si-fs tiu.re m a u.«k than 
he svould it! .1 inoinh traNeluiu In railway. 
None but -trolly an.l lu-.ihln rider- slnnihl 
undertake the trip, however, .a- there are 
many hills and niountain t>a--e- to climb, 
which t.ix the -trenu'th of ihe averaire rider. 
I-.\en then there are tn.iny .iMUtits uhieh it 
Is ttnposstbh' to elniib awluel. A few liours* 
waik 1-. howe\«i. a p'easa!i! chaiiqe. and 
the ihdlullfful r,..t-!» tlial folI,,\v. inofe thatt 
reward Us for tin ariluous efinibini; 

The distifnce one can travel in a da> detM-nils 
upon the ability of the nder. tlu condition 
of i!ie road-, the ditti-ti..n ..f the wind, and 
the nature of th,. coufitr\. ulutlur 1e\tl or 
mountainous. We averaued about H tniles 
|>er day an«l tin- 1- a- nnii li a- ilu a\<- ik^e 
nder will care to aee..ni|»!i-h if lu « \pi ets 
to see anything Kii:hi to ten mile- p r lu-ur 
was oiir Usual stiei-d S-rn. di>- w<- cisared 
♦'<> to To mill-. .I'd , tu das we rode "s^ uiiles. 
but 'lia: w.ts utli till' ui'id bilitnd n-, on 
peril et roads and lu* kuu-i eiiie- t-i pas« 
thronijlu The road- ar. .I'l i^" <A \.\- 'ii"ef 
than in the I'nited States In Italic, t s- 
pecially they are perfect, without ruts «ir 
stoiu s. well drained, aiul in exeelleut repair. 
Tlu \ miist be s^eii to be .ippreii.iied The 
national roa<ls are also very wide .mil for 
miles planted with fruit. e>r i.fher tree-, f^n 
both sides. Ten miniili- .1 ler the siM-re-i 
rail's t''e> a'e rid ib'e The tourinc clubs 

111 I'»ir(»1».- bo I- dotii" ivr*e11.-iit wtifU 01 tU,. 

ere'ctiou ni stirti prints at all cros.,iu<T< wlure- 
on the distanies to the difTirt'nt place- are 
n'arked in kilotneters In Gertnafiy the di*- 
taiici's :\r^. expressed in stutuK s. .\ siundc it 
nvv hour's walk or about three miles 

If you ask a German the distance tn a cer- 
tain |dace. hi w e! answer, eiti, zwei. or dret 
-•'inde. as tlu ea-c ntav be. 






I 



The L. T. C publi-lu- a yiarly haiitlbo.ik. 
eont.iiiiinL; a li-t of hotei>, 11111- and repair- 
er- who are uiuUr contract wiih tlu club u^ 
furni-h i"(lL:inu; .md meal-, and do rep.inni.:, 
f.ir number-, at -peei.il rate-. 'Ihe eaib lias 
thou-and- ol |i,,ui- on lis list and you c.m 
lltid tluni in tven tlu sinaliest villaut -. hol- 
iowiml: the name ..t llie hotel are Kivm the 
pnees of lo,!uinL:. breakfa-t. dmiur and -up- 
p.T. We patro!u7eil the elnb lioti I- ami nui- 
a -ood deal, and found them .lU uo..d -iae.-. 
while the price- ar. reasonable In lUiuiUm. 
Swi'.'er and and France ilu- pnee- ran-. <1 a~ 
fi.llou- Sieepinur. :!<> to :." American eni-, 
brcakfa-t. i:. lo j:. eeiii^: dmtur .-r supper. 
^(1 to In e.n:-, inclndniLr colie. and oiu liait 

litre of wine. ,■ , , 1 1 

I'. Cermatu the price- are shulitly ihl'Ium 
■■ .Hand ill. ^ aie :.'> ptr .a nt In-hef. 
li .1 .. ,,!■', ^ i-iriee^ -hould be oh- 

,• .-bith^. ex- 
tra p:at.- rt.-. .:r,- ehnrL^.-.l Ln .x'ra. milss 
vou ill--' ■ '■■ <s\\u^ the pii.e ol cvvry- 
1...1. ,1 I ..'■■i chn 'e- for service!; 
... . . .■., ;1 v.-r '. " 

,, ,. iHin t. .1 in Kurope 

■le'ii! II best to ..(liie .. u-elves to the 

h.-uiMr repn 'Ii' -vstem i< to 

A ■ an ideas. ""W 1 

K - do. or they w 

In I r mcc the peopl. 
ter ..n the bread, no- ' ■' ■ - milk m their 
cofTee. The cafe n. • ) i< next 10 

wine, the nation. il be , raue oi the French. 
We were often nii,d>'e to .dnaiti milk e.r biit- 
j|,,. - ;m , ,, , hnt !'• • ■ ' 1' 'd :o.^ ditm-ulty 



ar 



tanud Ml adx.ine. Xapum-. t.ibi. 



thin^r imlm 
are n' - - ' 



TI 
and 

c* * 



In. inu. <lo a'^ the 
.1 rule use no but- 



ter in tlie 
in 1^* •tnu! 

1 
I I 

an , 
1' 



In a uo'.ii 

tinhb n I -I 
lliii "' •■' 
or e 
howevi 
in Ibe 
e<l wii^ 
1 



1 



Mia' ■ '■ !i' m- 

P* m 111 Kutop. . and tins iix.- the 

.|^ •. ,;,:-• \s]u, 1- ati' r,, b, liun- 

'• , : .-. I'll. .• -: - 1 r-t put 

• '1 

V. 'h ^ i^ III live to 

•In poiaioes. ni' ii and vegetables 

i.d we found the best country as 

but al o lb, most expensive. 

1 - . I nU 

.- ist- 

^ , -. ..'er 

■ Mh'Tl- I^ ol tl, f 'I'l.lli'V. 

I hot. ;- 

: . ■ ' 'intiar 



1 

imi: 
irtre 
'ec- 



uelv lu- 

i 

• - w 1 1 
iLf m 



ex- 

■ ■ 1 M 



much 1 1 

tho- 

Hi 



:n 



Nttn r 



\- 



1 



,1 i ■ , I I 



From Day to Day 

.M'KIL. l!H.i 
Konbaix ro.id raci won b\ Lesu.i 



111 1i':1!':m I ranee. 

1!' >; !i-..n. I ; Xei- -ii, J. \\ ,, 



m.i;, 



v\ a 1 n e r 



,;!K, I'eai 



1 1,1* 



t I ; i I 



ll 11 



d noi 



_t m 

loll 

ll' tfiiid ro.td- w.is the -ultjee, al the An 
t"'M'-'.,e tlnli'-- meetllik: Xi-s\ Niuk 

\ 'Uu i-I.ind Anio!iiii]>ile (.'.ub - en. In 
r.inei 'i-; ni'.. Il,i\n, .. \:.ji. i,in .iinl <ei- 
iii'.Jeii \i .^ 1 - -e.-nrniu' b lu ril>l>on- I < *\\%i 
inland 

-I |)'eixin;m.m won .'»<• kiltniieier i.iit, 
I'l i ,1 ix Miu ( lenn.iii I 1 .■■ .| .1-, I lerllll- 

-2™Uuyd ruads ir.iai arri\ed — New t *r- 
lean^. 

'1'^ — K, W. l-iio-s. a--i-i.im secretary id 
tlu Xu'omobiie I Inb ol \m« Ilea, da-l 
Iindj.:ipor: . (..nn 

J!' r.i_. ■ \iiit .1. lnMt • iroLiii.i. m 

niaua i-.i Xnikscrp. 

M W 

'^--Taylor. American. I. I\rr.ui. if: n 
scratch race. .iiiJ Taj lor broke hrciicli I > 
ktlouieti r rec.nd. ndnij^ ;n '•:_'«' I •'• I' 1 

di allv 

"' \ e sburn Hack opi n« d. Uo>> beating 
Walthour in tive mile pur>uil race- New Jer- 
.se> 

».♦ i .1 \ e e . \nur •.111. bial <ia-co\n. .oil 
\'ati den i'.oin 111 in.iich r.icc>. ami Jacnueliu 
w-oii ftcratch race m which Taylor did not 
star- Xante*. I'Taiui. 

h V' adeaiix J'aris road r:ii*e^V6ti In 1.- ni 
ill Jl 1 e W. with Aucoulen. - iiid and j' an 
l-ischer third — I'rance. 

IO- W heelmeii, nm!.ii:sis and hoi -t iiieii 
met in K«»«>d roads ineeitni; ih.ii \\;is ad 
dressnl by t,eiur.d .\lilis and II I', bin • t 
ton .Xew Vnrk. 

lu .\. U. B •'' bier, chairiitau N C \ 
Hoard of l..n ..nnn.d it.nu Kurop. 

X( »\ ^ .irk 

11- \ ale woii inieiC'dU ^-lale bicycle nuet, 
with I'l'tmsylvania .1 poor -.'..lul I'liil nlel 
phia. 

II A'eleran wheeliueii hcid .a n.-unio; 

■ ■ n S r •'. i-i Mi\..r llarrisitn were 
jM .tiMint-ni -.pk.th. I I li.i.iuo 

l:i -Kramer and ll.idfiild won lae. at 
\ e diurK. 

I ' I' . . . 'n , ', , ' , .'. \\ 1: Jl 

11 r . -M 'I \< \ 

I, I ',. ^i! I \ neru .1:1 n 



M 



m, 



,.r,|. 



:U I 



^" 



X 



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•'ii 



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V 



't ., l.o^t.m 
t I e-.p 

IV. ri^. 



H 



<; () ') I) R f) A DS M A (i A Z I X I-: 



(.00 I) ROADS MAGAZINE 



25 



THE PUBLIC PfiESS ON GOOD fiOADS 



EDITORIAL EXPRESSIONS THAT ARE POINTED AND TIMELY 



Money in the Farmer's Pocket 

Thi* txpcrt^ estimate that the average 
wagon haul frum lann lo point uf shipment 
is from o.l> t^ ti.U iuiU>. and the c-ist })cr 
wagon h»ad is yd cctit.s sn the nurthern and 
eastern states. In the prairie and sonthcrn 
states the average haul '^.^ iii:le>. aiul the ci>>t 
p^ wagon load i> ^-."rl. Tlie averagv eo^i 
of hauling farm products tram the iarni> * • 
the point of shipmeiu over the entire Uuiie«l 
States is 25 cents per ton per nii!e. The rail- 
roads charge le>-> than half a e'ent a mile \>n 
hauling the->e products to market, or about 
one-fifth it costs the farmers themselvc'^. 
T^iesc figures alone show how shortsighteil :- 
the policy which makes the farmers of the 
country indilTercnit to the subject of g.>od 
roads. The amount >ave<l by the improve- 
ment of the country r«>ads would more than 
re^y the c^-t and would he money in the 
farmers' pocktst besides. Considerations of 
self-interest should lead to the prompt bet- 
terment of every public highway in the slate. 
- !5i>-col»i!, \\i^.. I'nterpHse. 

7^ Wmy to IMaim ibe Ctmt 

It has been demon»trated tha,t the U5 cents 
a t«>n that it costs to transport freight on the 
ordniary country road will carry the same 
freight 4«m> miU-N -n a railroad and 1,<MH> miles 
«)n water. The c.i-t .>f carrying freight «>n 
the country roads should certainly be rcduc- 
eil. as it is prohibitive of farming operations 
at a certain distance from shipping points. 
The way in rednce the c.»-,i i> t«» have gmid 
roads.^ — Mobile. Ala.. Register. 

Productive 0/ Prosperity 

Clearly there is nothing more calculated to 
lift the burden > >>U a dnintry and place it in a 
conditi.in ai pr.»>pcnty than gooil roails. 
Madison cv»unty would ti^day be where it 
was twenty years ago had it not been for rhe 
wonderful inijietus given our prosperity by 
good ru kU, a shi>rt time after the free pikes 
%vere eonstrncted the pei>ple began to look 
better, to h.i\e more pnde even in personal 
appearance. The contrast between a smooth 
pike, a ileep ditch and a rickety fence was s > 
great that the diiche- were tilled, the fences 
Straightened and .1 Keener il air of improve- 
ment brought about, ciuiniry residences an^l 
even J»arns were pamieii. Xew veiiicies ap- 
peared, the people lived better and became 
more in .sympathy with progress, a better 
feeling sprung up between the country and 
city. We have >een instances when four mules 
hauled a wagon containing two bales of cot- 
ton to the pike and the wagon was then 
loaded uj) with six bales and two mules haul- 



id them easily to town. This was lifting a 
hea\y tax i>\\ the -.iinuiilir^ of ilu- penple, — 
Birmingham, .\ia.. Xcw^. 

Is All Important 

The bill now heiore the legislature, .luiiior- 
izing ounties to appropriate money for good 
roads, should not only pass, but the appro- 
priations should be very Ubeml. If there is 
any one thing in which the country districts, 
ami the ctties of the state .ne mutually inter- 
ested in it is good roads.— JanesvillJ. \\ is., 
Gazette. 

Best Flmta^mg Plan 

The best plan of linanoing highway im 
provcment. l>ecause -i iiHures the quickest 
results, is the creatutn ui a state debt for the 
estab'i-hment .»f the necessary fund. Tiiis 
W«$ prop.. .1,1 at the legislatisr .r->;..n just 
ended, but. apparently, the time a.i> not ripe 
even for consideratiiin thereof. It is not. 
however, improbable that this plan will be 
adopted. i*<r : . pretty clear that the wi>hes 
of the people are mn consulted in the pres- 
ent policy of dealing out state aid for ingh- 
w.iv improvement in dribblets. The popular 
tle>ire for good roads is great .md steadily in- 
creasing, and as the state is committed to 
the policy of aiding the work of road reform, 
it « night to hasten progress insteail of retard- 
mg it.— Binghamton. X. V.. Lea.ler. 

The Interests of All 

.Nutomobiles and bicycle> are demanding 
go.»d roails. The farmers and taxpayers will 
be on the alert and work for the equalization 
of taxes, that the auto man and cyclist al! 
bear their share, .X. the population' increases 
go<^ roads nin>t he ci»ti>tructe«l The inter- 
ests of all will and mu>t be Cv)n:'erve<l. — \*al- 
Uy Stream. Kan . Mr.i, 

An Opportunity for the Pulpit 

The clergy of the Unitetl States in this 
rwentioth century w..uld confer a benefit up- 
on the people if they would imitate the ex- 
ample oi those BHtivh ciergynien of earlier 
days. It would be nnmces-^ary f.»r them, of 
course. \o turn their own haiuU to rhe l»n:;<l- 
ing at riKids. or evm to actually engage in 
the supervision oi the w .rk. Tlie technical 
part could be be-tter done by tlio>c who are 
expert m it. But the ciergy cnild very well 
agree upon a day. when ""might be called 
"Gooil Roads Day." and on whicli they ingiu 
impress ui>on their c<«f'gregat;ons the exjjc- 
diency of their joining, all <»: them, with a 
will in the movement for g tod roads. Such 
ftn encouragement from the pulpit in - very 
church in the country would give the move- 



I 



\) 



ment an impetn> that would >riid it '>n the 
way to succe>-.. h is not a >uhiecl. allie;- ;' 
is more of a M.cu!.ir than of a sacred, nature. 
that is beneath the attention of the clergy, 
lor it IS lUie of the utini»>t c.tnse<|uence t » 
the ^.H,d of the Commonwealth; and. being 
so, It deserves the warmest enconragement 
from the pulpit, and the churches w^nihl he 
among the in. my InneticiariL'S of g<i.od roads. 
for thousands of people are kept away today 
from religious services in the rural districts 
by well-mgh impassable road>. — New Orleans 
Times- D«noerat. 

A Cry for Haste 

By all means let us have good roads. We 
trust that the gentlemen ^argc^ with tlie 
duty of instructing the public in the art (m 
it can be terrocd an art) mi ^nstrocting .inl 
maintaining country highways will h.se no 
time in getting to work and that a full meas- 
ure oi ^ucce-s will crown their patriotic ef- 
forts — ^SAirevej). ►rt. La., Times. 

Loulsana's Great Need 

Good roads would appear to be almost a 
means of grace. The National Good R-»ails 
AssMtiation is a movement in the direct: <n 
of fccuring better highways by educating the 
people in the best meth«>ds 01 constructing 
and maintaining them. No state needs go<jd 
roads more than Louisiana. <Twing to the 
heavy rainfall and the tl.it n.itnre ..f the I.intl. 
which makes drainage problem- ninrc diili- 
cult than elsewhere. Still if rep.»rt> relating 
ti> the pres nt movement are to he relief! 
upon. Texai and <»thir >t;rt«s may well look 
10 this old mother state for an example along 
this line which they will do well to follow. — 
Delias, Tex.. News. 

Should be Paid In Cash 

Practical road men have given this sub- 
ject cousuUrable attention and they univer- 
sally as>ert that the only remedy Is to change 
the road law- - • .i> t 1 require every man to 
pay his road tax in m^iey, — Trenfoii, Mo., 
Tribune. 

More Liberal This Time 

The New York legislature has granted a 
very liberal appropriation for g^Hwl roads, in- 
creasing the amount from ^Jm.imiu to$42'MM»o. 
In U><»«' only #|.*»n.niHi was appropriated for 
this purpose, and $lmHMN> the year befitre. — 
New Haven. Conn,. Leader. 

Am Error of the Old Bay State 

We h tpe Xew Vi»rk will avoid, however, the 
mistake that Ma--achusetts has made in its 
highway improvement -.ciu iiu. w'.iere more 
money g'»e> !nt» the staff expense, than is 

r%nf t<%t • ' • ' ,», .n ci «■»»#»♦ ii »»% TU.- ,, .ii.'. . 

if not ;,,ur a.,.; . n road '-ould he huiii : *r 
every mile n'»w built. -nie harmoni his 

and continnou- -.cheme •>: r'»ad hniliiing wa* 
adopted and thi- present patch work 
of building a mile or less at a lime abaui .a- 
ed. .Ngain the state ought not to buihl a foot 
of r. (jilw ly wnhin the limits of any city. The 
plan is. or <h n' 1 be to build the r ei.L in 



town.'H acru- 



which 



tiirou^h travel parses, 
and which are n..t al):e to ^:and the expense 
of road building, such a.> the state provides. 
Hut the time is coming when every .>tate 
mn>t reognize its duty in providing good 
roi,|> for it> citi/en> in travel over, and Xew 
N urk oiight to fall in line now.— Tannton, 
Mass . News. 



Advantages Are Known 

A good road.s niovenuiit carired out to the 
fullest extent wonld he a (io,| send to all the 
citizens of the county who are in favor oi 
I»rogre>s. comfort, and a whoh. Im of other 
advantages that are not mce>>ary to men- 
tion at this time because they are already 
known.— Marceline. Mo., Deaf. 

Had Roads Are the Worst Tax 

Bad roads are far and away the heaviest 
i.ix which the Louisiana farmer has to pav. 
and in many instances this tax i> >o heavy as 
to amount almost to confiscation, t )i course 
tile larmer does not sw the tax gatherer 
coming around and extorting a tribute from 
him. Imt when a man ha> to pay live dollar.* 
for h.iuling a load to market which, with 
good roads could be hauled %viih pr<»fit for 
on« dollar, the tax ought to be apparent to 
him. Moreover, it is tlie nM,t unprofitable 
tax which man e%'er had to p.iy, liccause he 
really pays a tax, wot for any good purpose. 
but to cnjiiy the privilc^ of struggling along 
over boggy rwds and having the produce 
eat< n up by the unnecessary expense of get- 
ting it to market. Twenty per cent of the 
amount he pay- for the privilege of Iwving 
bad roads would give him gocS roads and 
save iM him many dollars annually. It is a»- 
toni>hing thai merchants, farmers, railroads 
and everybody else seem to ha%e failed lo ap- 
preciate this fact and remedy it long ago. — 
Xew Urleans Stat.^ 

Tbey Were Surprised 

Nmw here's anotht r -tartling theme — 

Another legal dictum: 
.\ Rural Council— it would seem — 

liioke up the roads and picked 'em. 
Tilt y left the granite loose and rough 

(Ml which a hor-r might canter; 
A cycli't pro\e»l it wa-> « fi.ngh 

To bnak in-, neck ln■^tanl«r. 

The cyclint si»ught the Law's support, 

The CounHI fought the anion: 
In legal j)hraM 'twa*. oti.- "m tort," 

.And b'»th .sought » . • on. 

Fully thirty pounds to end the strife! 

The Councillors, loftked glum: 
They di I not know a cyclist's lite 

NS'a-i worth so large a -nm! 

—Cycling, England. 

4 Crying fi^esslty 

We nceil lu'tter roafl-.. It is a crying neces- 
sity. Smor^th. level and well-drained high- 
way-, easily pas-ab'e at all seasfms, arc H 
nervH'.oy ff»r the greater prosperiy of both 
town and country. It is time more attention 
wj> given to thi* nnporiant mattcf. — ^Kenton, 
Tenn., Argus. 



26 



. M ) IX » \ I) > 



\ / i 



;.<''»1> I<«>\1)> M\i.\/|\ 



27 



LA "W Official iH a 
• -^^* ^^ * Department 



tt is the Month of Urines, Roses and Things 



> -^ I I 



( )ii what 
rii.nU art liar.l au' 
ctinn- [M r;>, iT 
liijilnvay^. t » 
wiih fr»*ctl«>ni. mt ; 



,M lit 1 .| I •, 



' I ^ I r 1 1 1 r u 



. a .lay a Juu.'. \s 1 a 
i!i Itri. ; ■ iii'tl 11 
^ract'iit!'y riilf a;«'iii4 
!ani1«.i,'ape. hrtTi^ln- 
■ j: i!r Ilk- if 

! it flttl'ir tn tl 



a ,t ■■' J .: 1-: J A 1 ■ 1 UU\ 

< . I 

A ' : I : i i' 1 I 

fuin'-. t^tatt". rwciiiy-'iiie > au- vi ^ 

trrday. < >nr nruan lia^ a ti a ^u , it tmi-' 
he it-; trifl'im -tr; 

\\'t>!i«IiT if an, '1 'A!i ; I N^i A\> ■:■■ 

ami "lal on tin- ' a.l iia.I hu j* a 

taktn lli;.;n n,>» IMinan a .nlhu^ 
f<ir a riun; a •'• ' ' r>>ck«», I ■ "» ti 
!IU- 4 tnliU' a ai ,, ■ n»M| .•, ■ ■ . ■ • 

Will I\. tfivr- »". ''l' Uta 'ir s!Ui ■ A ■ 

Ih • vt-r I1' " "'i' ■ n. 

li ail nt til iia.l ilu' ^laiusria ihat tlii- 
Pitmaii ha-, wc *li.iti!»l go halliing m *'' 
^1 a i\try m<«iith «»! the year, Ma;i 

pri'S t i . ;>' i 'si'll 

TWJ'HtVMtfU' Srar- a iI • a, ' 4 '' il ^H 

i , n V ' K. Utititi \v ! ■ 

»|tni all.; A, .. 'V-nir f.»rw a;^ 

lirtfriit !n.aa Mr !* •% i- ai '-nu 

t'l,^ II j'iA.v I )i'|iarinirti[. .in.l -!\,a in 



'\]%,- ni.ri nil IT 

nui •]. la ' 'a 

II . - 



I > 



riiiij. W ill » •!' tl "• n 

I *:..a, .,.,.., .■ n 



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It' 



,1 -aa: 



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tin; 



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star 

Ca tl T 

T!ic afe nit-jr 
t?i flic tW'i hn 



[V M-iell 



\ W 



i« n: 



(('•tlti.i wiped iiilt it~ la' :a .li .i -a ;a ■ la-: 
nii«!i::i and anntlur tMicli ) »;iaki - :a>' la 

Ti.ii iicr >k'rt-, tlii^ mnnth. At tin- ;iri - a* 

'.' |.:'u:rr-- Xi u ^''^k '\i'<'. 'lu.^ ti» 

iiiithmu' ^ ^ ry -min. I N an-y' vaiiia. wira 1 

iifWv-> u^ nt>:ii!ng. !> iiiak awr a vt-ry ^.><tti 'aiTii: 

lilt of the ilcpartmt'nt 

A gi'>'I ir-iaa 
HI li - all' I ilil' ■' > 
linir ' , I carryaii piirt\ 
^ra. ■ i>:\ 'iu road ftiriitiirh \ 
ittTta a ,1 I - - -• aii.a- 1:1 I -a 



jii : an- iLiK r \ taa; la -i - a 

hi ;i •■- 
{\\\ ai ^,n 



u i-h a an aa.l '< a.l ih* 



i\ 1 1 tt t i a 



II eta a^ 

ptll'ia^ a ' 

•<1ra -" ' >ai 

Ih ■ X» A 



It 1 111 r - A I - •'■'' '• <V a '.' <\ 

I'hia' .!a> . A hi n ai' 

iiatl Come t" 

ai'it axUa II: 

I t!iat tilt' 

■a ill'l 

. n.lr 

• . \ -ar: 

]• an 

I ail n 

•\\ la. > •u**l 
I ■ .n hf 

- ■ , -a* till* 

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til t 
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hnW 

mg 
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mnv tiiing" 'i tn 

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.a, 'I tai;a''M a,; r >,! ;- a\ \%~c ■>• : a- -.a :a lia, 
■ a ni ■ ■ ; \ m iaaaatUfLal in llli- 
aa:\. I' ;. a u h .:;y p!i:iatulirM]iaa i -: 

:'h aiana ^. aar- \\a.» art.- ti» luatr a a a 
pa; .a thi' i\jKai»i' 'i; tin- iraai ixpi-a; taat 
tr-im taa aih la :- ai^; liuy will gtt or.hr- 
t'tiomrfi ,,, ft,;,, tj,,^, pr.'iit (an tin- maoliiiu - 

i'r .a 
..;, \ ; ;^- . ' ..-.• '... .1...,. ... ...>. . - ..1. 

hur- ■ 

ati.i niadi a i'l — 1 >. :<ir tni> (.xliilJition lUi 

A ■ ' - a I a I a ' ai- ■ ': aintrv." 



^ t> al ttiail map- d. . 



n a ^f.iw .Ml hu-!h 



a w !' ]ia, tluan hir iluar fxpiai-i- 

A taa I n' ill au ui • au \a a t a an 

1 



111 I a nil- ir:p u al ha t > > rtatli- 
pfi)}]: til i-a wli.i (,•• tilt rihiitt il 



A t!Hi 



f.iuatrv Alii ha at»v 



* iha "ijMul lvoad» traiti' 



h 



;i •. \\it\ va 



tiiall :uil\' 
S lUthtrn ^ 



1 



In itr 



waiitftl in 
till- n.t'a 

;■: ' ■•■ iiuaiihta -aip tiansuL; 

a ai :i!,i; ■- ■ '\ i "■ auu-at aait want- it al-a 

ai a;. 11 i aaa a^aai lhf> a ra niakiiiir raa-lv 

. I ■ It 1 u ta- lit ai u laiu il .1 a- pi ant - 

l»cr.'.-.a < 1 ;• 1 itil raiiuatailt in thi> 

trip if. ' a I ■ ■.< L. 

1 ; 



Mr. Karif. -p 
"all ah.t.r.l •• 



Im.i: (U 

I nhiT 1 1. 



• i^ . ■ • aia a,r laiiUni^ 

i . . . : 'latt ill) trip 
I -iaiii >; . : > until ail ap- 
i'r.ii.iaiy I -ilaii niaki tllC 
:r Intii I'ltii an. I -tart trmn 
I ■ , J. I. Jni\ -^ il 1; 1- iil\- 
j»uri> '-' ■ inn u iaii! h. -ai .Ati a- liia 

(in. Ill k..ja. Ttiai * .aupany. I apatiy 

;\il( In- a .ai;i .- l a i n pra -t ait ,1 : \t from 

vacil lUatni .i ai- a- ' 'a aaai .v'ircii takf- part 
in thi> t\a.-' .■ A',..i-, an.l lili^ ta>m 

p:i!r. A ■ I ■ It- pri - har, . . i pta--i4U.iit. 
trra-iiiii. -t.tatary. -n;iira!ti taliti: autl 
tran.«]»nr'ati<>Ti am ait t.» i.irr> .an a- pur- 
p .-f- <y».tflll I" aaiily." 

\\ wa* fir-t, tiu Inai .ir tiic c^U^ ^N'" 

tloti tw. Xti-iur tl.. At know il tho 

l-!ar'i li.iin ha^ M-x.r, aiaun t.. ori^ynJuy 
than thf omer. Mr liarU- -;i>-: 

"TiuTf havo nppiat.I ai pu'/ia pr-nt >»nniP 
aflic'i - tiatt ,\i-a a. tlraA < ■• Mitrta I'rcsi- 
<lcns of thf N ». • 1 K .1.]- \--i»aia- 

tion. an 1 tns -. i aa . a . . .a- r.»\a r-\ I .t t mc 
>ay that I .' M . .ta atal I iiiiw tiu* l»«j»t 
ktnti ttt an 'nalt'-tatal aj, aail ■hat ft WtS 



nr-tlur hi tii.r I th 



y.hh 



taitan-ia-ni ■• 

* , , r a ■ ! * ^ ' 

W ,\ '.a : ■ 
;i' nn-naai t -t.a 



a • i; a ( »ond 

ai >. ,; - ,^.. Mr M 
A \--!-'a!K I) r(.i; 'r 
-. .liij till \ ' r > -ann 

' .a' h;- \s .\ - aiuaitl - . 

•h -" a-- tiia: my 

tu-it of the 

i ;■■■ ^. nt time 



a\ -. 



^" - • ai-"> ^\ ' f. 1 > ' ai -|t>n- 
•iu- a til. < '-N a Hri'lu-r- 
!y L-iVf \ni| A hi a "h ai:- - ' •'•■ < > aiJ ii >' 
a iai t w a - ca't',! aa 1 thi .1 - i Itc-' ".1 .■ a. 
ji.iriu- \\ t ra aa'hh * . a iianipaa wtua's- tuty 
ta'k, .1 .t\ta- an.i t!\..l up tiling- Xial they 
lilt -a> tiri' aa .>, a-i aia] row wai - -trrtal up 
-II ,i I. ,1 iian.|u,i iS'iia iJt. v.iia.i. i.u.^ 
lia- ht tti nrt f.ns ;n liiuit .. hut tiiara ha- 
hfi n a irini.l iligrta' <if i»iaiuaii-, a'i wit't'ainil 
a-yaril-waU' apathy; atal 'lii)' iiaxa- Iiaii a 
itaTifjUrt *.» talk it all -oar. Xiaiani: .piai^ a 
man*- heart and his m«tuth hka a luil -tianaah 
— 4r, -ay n'»lhincr of the wade (i]nri poakel 
h(a.<k. Here'- a^r at v^n, iivn'htnen 



{I.ipe yttu had 



m 



niap- ata^ .1; nn 
; t ; a . 1: an \ , iua 



ariUa,' ii; 
■ made Hit 



l»y tlla \\a\-iih. l<..l.iaM, 
a -I-. \\ a. lie -lata ma]i- ar 
' ' ; W a a ;a- -npi»i\ ai^; t lie In 
r. "1.1 niap ill he liatl < hir 
.1 * '-i^'hcr .1; lia-itrn snap-. I iu re aia- n.i 
"^.ur- Map puhi;-lur- have hi a 11 -.hi\\ ta 
\iij;ure iip.iti r.iad map ni ikiim and the west 
-ni 1 - 'Utii ha\e n.tt vi ; laa n a i\ laad \\h- 
can rt a'. iininiaid (lur Ii-t .if ni 'p- t'l ;.inri-;- 
hut we eann.it ituaranire --a\ -aiata.n wlure 
a tiiurtvt t \]u I a- a kt 1 id i.iad map ni a wlio'c 
"".I'a .'a a - nLtle -1. ' liuaa' 1- n.i lini-r 

f a.l lu.ip 01 an> -ta'e liian ;lu .me w f ha\e 
' M is-aphnsetl-. hut it i> eut up into twiaity 
-> '. ■! :■-:• -eettiMis which -eil i.ir IU eiut- 
t ■ ! W I- !ia\e a \ . ry ut ■" 1 r-iad map .t; 
il":..n and viemity ( 1<» niiloj wliicli are 
-I iinij at f1<M» each, (leiud ttiings eome hiirh 

\ '.ttir-t fr.iiii X. A Nh.rk t.i Kutiai-. 

- : '^'d \\.\\v ;lu - .AMiLi iji-traa map-: 

lialv.ei ri\tr. Aihany. Ir o. rai-kiil M.iiin- 

tain-. Oiui-la Lake and W . -tt rti Xta.v Nh.rk 

X r air -t trmn Iht-tun -ii aiM have lia -et 

nu the Ihi-t'in .1 ti at. \\hir.a Trr 

■;:< \ , * 'a a .■• .ai* \ a", y. Ht rk-h:re H1II-. 
\ '• inv . I f. .\ . a W 1; il la- -t at hand he 
wiuld li:i\a wt 'i iktined road- tii pa,pgr lor 
■ h I tit a a ^ r- aur 

Tht an* an lit ists arc hfliiinqr us out with 

rua 1 oyii- It 1- iap.ia..l tiiat they h;ive 
nearly e'lnipht. 1 ihi i ■ aum New \hirk 

to Ilo-a.n , I !,, ai:a ni.,,> Aiek- evt TV trtt- 
ill tht ;> he h!a/t d and every ern-- 

r.i;id A ' . 



a -p i\ I ■ .01, 

We ail h>p< t.t 1m a- JhitTalo in Anun-.? 

Tha' - t Lt' • 1 A i\ ■.. put it tor w. ali h'tpf 

tor .1 lii'itijii A ^ d • n.it eSpi.a \\\^- p ■ , . .' 

I »y. .Ml IUa> a .p th'itl^ii tl iV he > at-.tl 

Here i> what Ru.hard K phn^r a> ^ ah ai* 
the city: 

"lUiffalo is a large vil'age of a <juarter of 

•M "j ,,, a,', ,* . , . ..,| ,,,, ,],^, ,,,-, 

■..aa. Aii,!i ■! Lake l,r.,- 

' *!a ' main I1II- Ua-- 

-T.I- \ .11 i.uinaii upiati nitii ~ anl tnih . nj 
•i-p' ' 1 t-fl- riinnnig heiween ei-aia' - 
roe! a; -tan rt-id'-n.'e-. nf fh-t-e whn ii.i'.i- 
ni. aa V atid p. 1 . \\ In ai y-iu h;ivi 

a h fit a M A hntalred t ia lU-aiid 
1 aa - and the :n- .je of a fiw .t-a 

> a a n •■. ufidtT-taiid aIiv the Am t an 
dit- na taki a .h . p ra-.-.t in what they 
' a I 'p ■ ' I ad A a;. '. ■ - . \ ayU. A all*! 

ifi la r,i iy ja all] .•: tiir iinntrv that lUahle- 
h tn !.» he- -.i a. irnf'ir; iltita il.iw tam the 
• lAlua' a a .laa'y .iaiha with -mukid 'tak 
■"•-a -ti'i , nnitalaa) \ - • 'ap<--tr> eur 

:i a> itt and eitid A.it.i i.i.| nn. ;i hial tif 
kT ''aiatini- ;ind h-illyliiiak-. a hahy ar.iwling 
d .An the \cranfki. and a M-If aeting. twirlv- 



a'i ^A h.-r gently hi-- Tikf 'tver the gra-s in 
'*a iititiu diisk »if an Augu-t evening -how 
cm -ueh a man despair of tlie republic?" 

W I ale putting mtiny iuniir niemhtr- mh 
• t tile active I;-t iu-t now. We take a'l -uch 
for |1 IHI rent wal fie. We -i-t a-tdi- the rule- 
pr.tvifling i..r a juir .r mcmh-a'-iiip and n^w 
take our children in to tin- he-t we have. 

Tin- ;id\ lit -if the niotur hicyeh- niake- the 
term "-ilent ■.teed" niori- :rnpre--ive when wa* 
re:!.' • I iiur iia] frtefid. Xha -itne one 



s8 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



GOOD kUADS MAtiAZ INK 



should come along with a device by which 
one could cook his dinner in the boiler. Cook 
your dinner while you ride wouldn't be a 
half-bad advertising cry. 

A straight line is the shortest distance be- 
tween two points. Wisdom >p«.ii»l^ ;i single 
stamp. There is no good reason why mem- 
bers should send renewals t<> their division 
officers and put upon those dtticers the bur- 
den of sending the >ame to hemhiuartcrs. 
There is an impression that renewals must 
be made through the secretary-treasurer. 
This is not the case. The S.-T.'s are oblig- 
ing and forward all renewals rtccivcd. Now 
a member can crack his €gg just as he 
pleases but the shortest distance is across 
lots and the fewer hands to handle the less 
delay tlu-rc will l)e. 

The olTicial returns show that only thfe* 
bicvcle manufacturers have taken space at 
the' Pan-American Exposition. It was not 
alwavs thus. Our mind runs back to the 
display made in the Transportation Building 
at Chicago. There were wheels to be seen. 
Are we now satisfied with the cycle show 
under our own fig tree? 

The Connecticut legislature seems to have 
come to an agreement over tlie lamp law, 
A new one has been reported. It ditTer.s 
from the act of 1H0!> in that courts are given 
power to remit fines if it be shown that the 
light <»t the culprit had bctn extinguished 1>y 
accident. It also permits lamplcss wheelmen 
and drivers to so proceed at a pace of six 
miles per hour, provided an audible signal 
be made every 501) feel. This seems to be 
common sen*lcal. .^ light is tlw only thing 
that ti bicycle can strike without injury t^ 
the rider — unless it be a good pace. 

A New York physician in *n automobile 
knocked down and rendered insensible an old 
man riding a bicycle. The physician found 
the victim's home address in his pocket, put 
him in his automc^nle. hufied him to his 
family, and so..n had him on the way t>* tull 
recovery. Now if we could but find some 
one to play the Jew and the Levite and pass 
by on the other side the second drama of 
Gi>f>d Satn.iritan wou'd be complete. 

The Lemgue of Americmn Wheel mem 

Is an or^nliatlon to promote the general In- 
terests* of evellnifi to aset-rtain. defend and pro- 
test the rtKht!* of wheelmen; and to seeurt* hn« 
provem«ni In tlu condition of the public road.* 
and highwav.s by iiromotlnK Jn the public mind 
m Ben^e of ihe utility, p.iural ttonomy. and 
deslrabllliy of hlRh-class roads, and per^uodlng 
leRlslators to miike lnw«s and provide money to 
create better hiphwavM We have IntUienci-d, al- 
ready, verv much ieKi.«latlon, but our work !• 
no more than beRun. W.- need the Inrtuenee ami 
the eontrll>utlon of every wheelman to further 
this work. 

%Ve protect our rights and promote our In- 
terests by InfluencliiK IfRlslatlon favorable to 
wheelmen, antl by oppo^lnir the same If preju- 
dicial to our %veal. 

In brief. wi> week bv eo-operatl%e endeavor to 
»#cure results not otherwise obtainable. 

We Invite every man of ROod character who 
rides a wheel to join us in prosecuting the good 
Work we have undertaken. 

Kverv fuU-pnld memb^T Is entitled to the 
oi. cial' organ, which \^ pttbllshed monthly. 

Bv co-ooer.atlve endeavor, we publish road 
books. mar»s, hand books, etc. The work of col- 
lecting and compiling Is done by our Eealou* 
members and thus we do the work at small ex- 
pense and give our members the benefit. 



Our Hotel ?y.stem gives to members a dis- 
count at hotels when traveling. 

Our Consul system provides a man in every 
town and city whose duty it is to assist touring 
membcr.s. uur spirit of fraternity unites wheel- 
men in a common brotheriiood. 

Our sy.«tem of Repair Shop.s secures repairs 
to League members at reduced rales. 

Our agitation and work in the legislature^ 
of diiierent staie,'^ has given to wheelmen the 
free carriage uf \vli««l.< tis baggage on the rail- 
roads. Our work in iliis direction is incom- 
plete. We have done much, but much remains. 

MfnilH'rshij* in the l... A. W. ♦-nlitles one to 
receive a ticket of membership in the Cyclists' 
Touring Club of Great Britain. The C. T. C. 
lias a very complete system of hotels, consuls, 
repair .«hoi»i5, etc.. in Great Britain and on the 
Continent, atid the use of these at reduced 
rates is at the command of ticket hold»-rs. 
Holders of the C. T. C. tickets can obtain free 
enii of their cycles Into France, Germany, 
and other cunttnt'tital countries, but If they 
intend visiting Belgium. Switzerland. Italy or 
Austria, it Is recommt-ncb-d that they become 
memb»rs «,. the C. T. i\ The him-r couiuries 
require that the ticket must contain phoio- 
gr.aph of the holder ami i.ie ofllcl.il stamp of the 
(*. T. t'.. which must be applied at the l,ond<jn 
ofllce. Oreat Britain has no customs dttttes on 
whevls. 

%ve h.iv an ari«n^ment with the ^nadian 
Government, whereby members of the L. A. W. 
may take w^heels Into Canada, for a period not 
to exceed three months, without a dep«»!»lt of 
monev for the duty. The L. A. W. person. illy 
guarantees the n-turn of ti.e wheel t«i .Am'-riea 
and thus stands behlnil the member. Non-m«'m- 
li*rs must deposit IS. We supply, gratis to 
numbers, a ticket of membership in the Cana- 
dian Wheelmen's Association, which will secur<» 
hotel and consul nrlvileges ti\ Canada. 

Uur Touring utpartnitrit coIN>cts .^nd ilis- 
tr. -ates Information r«'Karding routes and 
tours, nnd its services are at the command of 
our memljers at all times. 

If the I.^ A, W. should tlo nothing for wheel- 
men for many years there Is not a wheelman 
in thi' I'nltfNl States but owes It his support 
for what It has done In the pa^^t. 

It co.sts two dollars for the Hrst year. One 
»|ollar for each year thereafter. These amounts 
Include a yearly subscrl|»tlon to the official 
organ. If the paper Is not dfslred, send 2r» c#'tit«i 
less In ta< h cas.-. 

Ottlcen for 1900 mnd 1901 

President. H. S. EABLE. 
Detroit, Mich. 

First Vice-President. GEOHGK C TENNELU 
New York City. 

Second Vice-President. W. A. H«»WELL. 

Rockvllle. Conn. 

Measurer. J. C. TATTEBSALL, 
Box 3», Trenton. N. J 

Secretary, ABBOT BASSETT. 
2.'l Columbus avenue, Boston, Mass. 

DivtBton Ottlcen 

Consuls and agents should draw upon division 
oiWcers for supplies of application and renewal 
blanks, and for League Hterniure of all kinds. 
l*o»tot!lce addresses will be found below: 

Colorado— Chief Consul. Thomas H. Gist, SOS 
leth street. iHnver. Secretary-Treasurer, Dr. 
A. C. Stewart. ^v,vz ITth strttt. I». nv.-r. 

Connecticut— Chief C-nsul, < •. H. Hammond, 
Torrlngton. Secretary Tt. .i^u!»r, W. A. Wells. 
Norwich. 

Delaware— Chief Consul. Walter D. Bush. Jr., 
4414 So, t'lavton street. Wilmington. 

District of C.dumbln— Chl.^f iNoiwuI. Wm. T. 
Robertson. I2r» lOth street, N W . Washington. 
Secretary-Treasurer. C. E. Wood, I** Hopkins 
sirevt, Jf. s\ ., %s ai»hiiiKiuii. 

ininolB— Chief Consul, Thomas F. Sheridan. 
Chicago Athletic Club. Chicago. Secretary. 
Treasurer. Burley B. Ayres. Chicago Athletic 
Club. Chicago, 

Indiana— Chi*f t'onsul. Walter B Hassan, Jef« 
fersonvllle. Sccrttury-Treasurer, James A. Alli- 
son. 121 West Georgia street. Indianapolis. 

Inwa— Chief Consul, F. A. Amborn. Ft. Madl- 
pon S. . retarv-Treasurer, Ed. F, Carter. Keo« 
kuk. 



( 



I 



^ I 



29 



APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP IN THE L. A. W. 
ABBOT BASSBTT. Secretary L. k. W., 830 Atlantic Avettne. Boston t 

DBA* SiB:-Enclo9wl find the sum of TWO DOLLARS, one dollar of which ia for mv 
m.uat.on fee in the LA. W soventy five c-ntB for od« year'^uerandtlMn malm 
twenty five cents I hereby authorize and direct you to pay to the publ^her of the L. A 5^ 

tel«,"l'TT'«nH W''f^.'''^' he enter my name as a saBsaribt^r under the protit^^ns of 
Articles 111 and VII of the L. A. W. conatitntiuD. f*v^^ivua ui 

rn«L.wV'?l '*'^' 1 am eligible u. meml>or8hii. In the L. A. W. nnder tho provisions of the 
constitution and refer to two Li^aguo member, (or three oth«r reputable cit«oD8)nam»S 



Nn««. 



Street or Box. 



** «••• ••••■••« •••• < 



»« ■*•« • •« 



'• ••#« ••*• >■■ 



■••• ••*• ••**•«! 



City or Towo , Stnt« 



Cycle Q%n%. 



Write retorcttces on Maivl« below. 



Kan.-as «l,i. 1 I'onsul, J. li. l>onr\iion. Tiiii, - 
ka, Secretary-Treasurer. A. E. Hlclkerson. To- 
l»eka. 

^ Kentucky— Chief Consul, H, F. PeU.uz. i:. \ 
mi, Louisville. Secretary-Treasurer. Owen Law- 
son, ffiio W. Jefferson street, iHiulnvllle 

Malm^-Chlef Consul r W l?niall. 74 WlnsL.w 
street. Portland. 8ecritar\ -Treasurer, II T 
Passniore. l»Hth. 

Maryland—t'hlef Coiwol. J. J. .McEirov b^ 
\\ isi Fayette street, Bultlnior,.. S.cretar\ - 
rr.asurer. R. H, Carr. Jr.. mi and fi:M Law 
building. Ilaltlmore. 

Ala.s.sjuhuselts— rhi. t <'onsu]. fJen. A. p. rklns 
16 Court Square, Moston. .S.cretarv-Treasurir! 
Aaron Wolf^on, It) Paisley JPark, X- w |i.»rches. 
ter. 

Michigan— Chi.f consul. H. 8, Earle. 7fl6 4th 
avenue, Detndt, Secretary-Treasurer. Henry R. 
I'erry, Xll Sheridan avenut-. iJetroit 

Mlnneapoli.^-i'hief Consul. F. L. Ilosi*., 4h; 
Robert str.tt. St. Paul. Secretary-Treasurer, c. 
>V. Purple, District Court House, Minneapolis 

Missfiurl— C'hief Consul. John R. Williams. l'.«3:i 
No. 2nd sir«Mt, St. l^iuts. Secretarv-Treasurer, 
(\ (\ Zejglor. Vy.V.\ No. 2nd street. St.' Louis. 

Nebraska-f'hl.f <'.»nsul. E L Plnti. a-ftio .Man- 
derscui street. Omaha. 

..>ew Hampshire— €?hlef Consul, Rnbt. T. Klnirs- 
bury. Keene. .Secretary-Treasurer. E. R Stearns 
Box fi3, Manche.ster. 

New Jersey— Chief Consul. L»r. Harvey lret|..||. 
Box 34. New Brunswick. Secretarv-TVeasurer 
J. C. Tnttf-rsall. Box .12*. Tn^nton ' 

New Tork— <'hlef Consul. .Mllo M. Beidlnu'. Jr.. 
N* Y. Athletic Club. .Vew York .Secretary- 
Treasurer. John E f't.'irk. <^\Vu-> ..f th*- fllvNIon 



York 
Consul, 



Emncls T. 



Vanderbllt building. New 

North California- t'hlef 
U wyer. Sacrament o. 

Ohiu-Chlef Consul. Chas. W. Mtftars. t'v.ling 
<.a7..tie. Cleveland. Secretary -Trt-a^^m.! W M 
<hul.l». !<1 Bell avenut, Cleveland. 

• M.-..I, (*hlef C«»nsul. Thornton lUrdsall. « 
li uH .Hti.et. Portland. 

Pennsylv.inia t'mef Con?^ul. S mm. I .\ Hoyl^ 
W City Hall. Philadelphia. Secrt tary-Tn asurerl 



Oftlcf 

ohMil. 



•;.'«» The Hours*- 



P. 



1' \ S- llaidi II, 

rv-Tn-a surer, 

(r<-it. Provl- 



H. 

S. 



Pal- 
Uar- 



luik. 



P. 8. Collins, division 
Phlladeliihia. 

ith.ide Island— <'hl.f f 
.•".2 Elm sireet, ProvldeiUM'. S- 
Nelson H. Olbbs. » We-^tnihi 
denee. 

South California— Chief Consul. i>r. A, 
mtr, Pasadena. 8tH*retHry-Tri«asurfr. cV 
num. ai2 Stlmsitn bliM'k. I.^s Angides 

THnnessee— Chief Consul. Pttt-r R. (! 
Front street, .Memphis. 

T. xa.s^Chlef Consul. I. W Hop... 8h. rman 

V.rmont-Chlef I'onsul. W M, Sahin. Rutland. 

\ lr>iinla--<'hlt.f Consul. W. C. M.r. . r .-.in 'iv:t 
.Main street, Richmond. 8«»rrelary-Tr. n-urer J 
Roy foillns. Box llB. Norfolk. * ' 

WasJiington— 4*hlef Consul. E. Irvlnff Hal^ttead. 
1<4' So. lath str.et. Tacoma. 

West Virginia— Chief I'.msul. <'harl«s t* Ole- 
ger, Ittia .Main street, Wh.ellnir. 

Wisconsin— C'hief Consul, Louis Pit r run. TM 
If.dton St., Mllwauke*^ St-eretary-Trfasni^.r. F. 
(t. I'ramer. »«T Urand avi- . .Milwaukee. 

EN*<;L.\NIi— Joseph Pennell, H liucklnKtfin 






ttKKKl'WJ^M^ ^I<A.-VK, 



ABBOT BASSETT, Secretary I. A. W^ 8JO AtUatIc Avcano Bostoai 

.,.. P«A» Sik:-I ™clow On« Dollar, tot which raoew mj momberiliip and rabaeriptlon to 
toa 1.. A, w. pnblleatioB for aQotb(.'r jraar. 



Naaifear. 



■ ••■ •••••••• •■«••#• 



.Date of Expiration 



Haaw 



• *•* •••• «»•• •»•• •••• •«« 



>•*••«•• •••• 



>••••••! 



>«■ •••■ m • % 



>«•• •• •••• •••• I 



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Street and No. or P.O. Box ..,...,... „.. 



Clt» 



*••• •••» k*4 



^ «*»« •*•« •*«• ■«** #•* 



Mate 



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City nwl Mvtolofl in wklch my liO«e ) 
laendtowklch I slionld tm ntteckcd <••*•••"• •' 

yfnitnzim Hiil b€ alopiHil al date of expiratttm, J'om have $0 thtjft in which to 



> * * * • * * « 



30 



I, ( ) ( ) I) K « ) A 1) S M \ ». A /. 1 N I-- 



' * ' ' < M) K i ) \ I) s \l \ 1. \ Z I \ !■ 



■,ti-.,i ".Sir:ifi.l. W <".. l.'U,<l..ir, T I-'"' l.l'->'l^ '■ 

l>,nulr lan.s l.uT| 1; W. I' .,!;'" ^'Vi ' , i^^i 

uii.- |.la<-.-, S..Milwiiii|.tuii; H.-v. IIm.~. II • >M"'' 
t5iiitihi..ol<. < uml.ii.iu. ; ILilHtl M . k.mkil..r. 
nimithir- S<1hm.1, ri\.rloii. 

|.'i{s\''i: I".!!!! •►.k.r. :. liu- <;ii-t:i\. i»mi,. 

iMil- .1 M. Ilruiii. IT Uu" Mnin. I I'.im-: II. <' 

\\,,lli.. ..,(,i;nv I 'i. I i-^ l>u <I"II. MMiiiM. 

<n;itMANV I'li.Mlri.h H<lil.'l<'li« r. '*"."';," 

|;li-inhn..l, r...,,n.r-^t,:,--. !•; :••'"">. '••j'-^ 
llohl. ..in.l.-ii-snass. .V;. S. W , i:.rliri; A iM.l^ 
Miz, r.ii.' H«h.'rik«r .V <•'. Muiihh 

IT *..Y— Ki"-..]. Al.f.ii. All Aurnra, 1 urm 
AI'STUIA <»n.. .M,i>.r. IP. Linilemr i--' . 

'niKLANM .1 U liit.', li.rrsl.awji. Mushinv. 
i»ark Kmul. U-.thuar «•.>.. Dublin. 
H<'«'TI,\NI> J l..ntn>\. I Miiiif ii<s. 
JAPAN iJai a llati. II Si..nni»-ii str..t Ni- 

llMllanil- .Juan liahii-.n, !<> K-ni'i. \i--.li.i- 

vtraat. AmHt.-nlaiii ». , , ..- .m ,. 

rr». .\-Alir»Ml I' 'P. rr\ Mil. \?^:«Im1 - •■ < i.?i- 

Standing Committees 

KxiM'UU%*«- aii.l KliKiii.-. 'I'll.- |.i.sl.|.'IH aii.l 

111. two %'U-t'.|»rfHia««iitH. 

M. inlM-r^ihlp C'omnilltiM. K.|w N. Illn. s, .. 

if Strati.. Man.h,.Ht..r. N, 11.: «», S Harimm. 
M. !».. !.-•> Aim. I.-. <*;il 

KiilKht, I'riMl.iitliil bullillim. NvwarK. W. J., 

I'hllH.l.liihli la, fhaiUs W Shnrs. t \vHnK 

H,il..j4 and Ki.tculali..iis «'ntnmlt .t- lh.»^ I.. 
Pr.^rii.-. Iiillpd isank biiil.Htm. <Mtie tiiiaU. <» 

.|..ti»-«». R. I.: Wxie HIn.s. l;: I'.rk H..%v. N. w 
Y«.ik nty , . „ 

llarrli...n oHi.-.' "f I'libUt- ltoa<l Inmilry. %Vaffli- 
imton 1» r. , halrmati: H. B. KulU-rton. UmK 
i"li;,»S'«Mtv N v.. S.vc \»rk. N.w J^'*'^ »»;: 
IVnitwyH-nnla n.orK. A ^'*rkuw\n « ..«rt 

niif ^w Uh t...i. lunv.r. I'Mlu. M.mman 

l%,a^t dl«lrt.t; K. W. lln,..-. 8h. rman. T,-^ . 
S.HithtTii illi»irl<-i i, I . iJ \v,..^ 

nvi^ "^.>^"»^ M«pp.: nr. K. «, S»"»'h.^, Wo.t 

rart- MI1wniik«.p H»r%-.!^i.t <':imi«ii>y. M'!«« ' 
k«H WlH.: A. K. HUk.rj.4.11. T..iM'ka Wn^. H 
r i'Hmii!.^. Hox^iW. |.„„|^vllh-. Kv ; A II >lam- 

win. Ilernld. B«wt.»tr. Jnlin .1 ^ hi N'»rt 8*« ran 

*'To,^ OrKaniv^atlon-F. T rahlll •»-w..«.i X 

Y Thalitnan: WaU.r H. Hai.i.f.n. .l.'ff^rH.mv 11,'. 
Inil V Arthur \V «..hiti*on. Wltithr.»p bMlIillnK. 

\.,Un -^ i-hn-U. Van.hrbUt Wdff.. N- vv \ ..rk ^O ; 

V \v Hvlan.1 T'»2 Main -.-tn-t't, Hulun..n.l \ .. 
M .; ILlntz. T«1 c'Hnt.m f.fn-.f I'lnrinnati. «., 
iNrl K Rnbln^nn. 4rt l.ako ^tro, t. ''I'l* y«^'V i 

\ M %V^n.'^. f-nrt^ neilwfwfl Ri vlll.-. H. .|w.>.>.l 

ki-W; -'^''II,.,,,., ^, roMMITTKKS 

i:^A>b 1-:-^t..-1.'t. Tho rail. I.V'Ha-l.lnbla Pa : M. 
fl Haar-^. Th.« In-iulrrr. g»i.inn.,a Ml. ^V 
^-nu-r. Th..,ln.V;x.l>.v.r.N .1:^ X KM-^f;.; 

v;;;'';v:J PHtibiu^'i'a: <• «^ sm.abau.b. 

Thv N..WS. .'hJ.airo. Ill ; .1 W. nHijTiian. t'nUitn- 

kIt UiiUttiti'' 1 .iMii^\illt'. K%". ,_ 

'^i. ! i'a h r-onmim... nr. r IT lluntPf. ir? 

8^, . H-fVtP W"«-^. Minn. a|..^lf^ Minn -b^nrman: 

ur>m Nnrffilk. Va. ^ , 

p,.- \tt....uan KxnM^iti..n « ;'»P"i' < <;;•*_', ^C; 
Ab,.l' 11 M...>n.'V-nrH»vaii,. bnlldlnir llnfTil.. N 



-ji,u ^tr.-.t. I'hila.l.lphi;. I'l , l>t-, A. A i;r>-.>n. 
I'all KiN-r. .\l.i.-- . ll-iiiN I-: l''iiy. i; 1 ) Sli.t..lan 
av.iiu.. l».'ti.nt, .Mi<li,; In. L. < ', l.-i-.y, •• L-x- 
inut-u av.im.-. N-u Vm k. N V.; \V. I'<- ';'•,'.>' 
11 ; I-: |:av >tiffl. S.(\aiuiah. <ia.. Juik It. w H- 
:;:; Xiuin S ii<l .-tnii. Si L"ui.-. Mm. 



I lain.-, 



Applications for Memttersliip 



H.,sl..ii. May M. l:«i| 

'I't.tal. .';« l.'..Hti. 

i»\.<i ir.l.iHNi, »*( »L< tKA I " '. •-' ».-. 

jWiti II. ii'l'JSMii. Win <".. :;T-.' S- Lin.-. .In ave . 

Iit'iivtr. , , 

lluT i:.,--. «:iliii..i M.. -.- t^" I. in.-. .In av.. l>.-n- 

^u%»T iri4.'t<t<'. ri iNNKcrH'C'r. i-r.'^4. 

»IN Rhc^iI. HerlM-rl K . :;IT Man. >:.. U iiistt^d. 

I >v«T ITi^l.'HHi. ILLINOIS, a-^to. 
;i»i'.t lit. H|.»l?5, .\ustin K.. 5S 8c»uth Uberty >t , 

Kl^in. , , 

310 Huoptr, »'yni!» Lavvsnn, t.^:; < lanmotrt »%'«»., 

( 'hli'aKO. 
an WaUln. H'V N\ ni .\ Tmih .Vorrnal av*' . <Mii. 

o!*^'*l^».«««<». MASH.\<'in SKTTS. 7—3^72. 
.il- U iimbath. .MarK'ar. i <' I Temple «l.. i^^s- 

fl3 BailK»*r. Alpln.n;-.* M.. 7 <*hui<h pi. «"ii.irl.s- 

HH \\alt'..n. .1 H . .Ir.. 1:5 (-..llins -t.. N%« bury- 

pmi . 
Hi:. Itn.wn. .I.ilin U ., t' l''..r!.st. r si . N.wbury- 

fMirt. 
31*; riiapni.in. John. IK. J.t-.tn. -I . W. st Mftl- 

:.!: l>Mimht>, A1..I1Z.. A, H". .I.r..nn- st.. West 

....lUiii.l 
U" « »-54....il. \V H, n»«t Hawat.l iv. , W .st M«<1- 
t..r«l. 

ov.-r l.'>l.i««» MI<'|fi<;AN. I ...i. 

:!!:• I'ati.i'^.ni. L..iii- , M I'. S.inii a i inin. I'.attlo 

i"i. . k 

nv.r l.V4.ti.».». NKU yoliK. :♦ 112:1. 

32tt IniH'H. Th«»niH.^ B.. ffi2 Tomkins av.-.. nr..Mk- 

S21 Hnrdbk, W . r . M..\ 22... I arnnr 

V*'i Kmi-r*-"!!, Jaims i; . Illuhlaml I'allH. 

3^ l>i..|..titk. n.in> < , llu.lH.in 

m IwlwimlH. \\ III II . 227o H.. H.Mil.'var.l. New 

Y.irk. 
:■::", Ijii.i.l.in. Wni. H '':«^ L..ni:\v.uMl avf.. N«'W 

;.'.. Smith.' .b.hn P W . WJ. Ha>i 111 •'t.. NVw 

York. ,, , 

H27 Iliinip»it« y. Ml<> l».tisy. 1.'. M»'iK>^ !*!•• R'X'h- 

;i'N .s. hkU r. .Mi.lui.-I. Mhlland B#Beh. 8tat.-n 

Inland. ... , ,, 

«»%.i i.vi.iMBi. fmii». 1 ''1^ 

•■.'•'. Mav Arthur I-',. 772 \Vill-..n av. . no%*.'lan.l. 
■ "iivtr i:.l.'>»««. PK.NN.^YI.VANIA. "• 22H4 
U'. KvatiH. Frank H.. I7"^ Sprim; ilir.l.-n st.. 

Phihub'U»hl» 
:•'.] Kvain*. Uiil|»h M-. 1T"«; Sprtnt «.ai.l.n -<t , 

PhllHilHiihta. 
s... Kvans. Frank H.. Jr., 17<"»i SprliiK «...!.!. n ft., 
Phlhnl.lphia. 

Mver ia4.«MK RHuDK l^^I.A^r^. 2 fi^3 

' \ lUKhn. I**tI IJ.. ttW Main r^t Piu nk.'t. 

n i*hlpp.n, A. T.. 2'»»-. Smith -t . I'n.M.l.nr.-. 



I^newal Ust 



Alahniatna 

I'lilura.l" 

i NiiHi.-t't h'ul 

l»«la%\ .Iff 

pjstii.t I'.. 

fltH.rtt.i 

Ililtmi'* 

1 i » \\ a 

K . • III il I ■ k ^ 

M.il!,. 

Mar> land 

MaH^achii!^ 

Mlchtiran 

Mlnm'^«»ta 



lurnhla 



1 



Misxiiiri 

M..Ht.in.i. 

N. \v llani|»i«bir«' 

N- w .1. rs.v 

N. \% V-rk . 

N 1 *,» lilitniia 

N I>akota 

I ihlii 

I'. nn-*yl\ ania 

Hhtnlf Inland 

S t'aHfr.rnIa 

Vermont 

pi.rviiin.. 



4 

I 
1 

12 

1 
t 



2!»4 



Sew Yoric Di%ision 



It afr..r.l»» in." pl.>a!«ur«' to ^-tat.. tlml I have t..^ 
.lay appoint..! Mr, ^rharhs T Raymon.l. of 




\ 



-11(1. t\ iM< III III .Ml K.I \ nil UK I and it is a iinii|i,i i ■ 
• (1 that thi.'- i.iininin... will sh'.w spl. niiid ii- 
-Willis at III.- (■lii>.' 1.1 tin si ,isiiii. Mr. H.i ,\ iik.ihI 
IS larjj;. I.\ r. ^in.',-!!.!. fur i lif si.!, pat h m.'\ • iii.nt 
in N.'W ^t>ik -;.it( .iml li.t- unikiil unc. .i.-iu^ils 
til fnrih'i' II- , 111 \ a 111. Ill" III .-111!', its in . pnnn 
and I lit .N< ^\ N miR .-t.it. iluisinii is I., in- iiin- 
gratul it. il nil li:i\irm- s.-<un .1 -m ti a 1 .ipal.;. ,iiii| 
fnthusl.isi ii' wmk. |- 1.1 i,iK( < iniU' t>\ tin- .1. - 
paritni'iit 111 iiiir 1,> .i^ni. wntk 

M. M HIILIMNG. JU, 

* 'llli'I < ■|.!l?'U 

Sew \orii Division 

I liiiil>\ L;i\. iHilif.. that I h.i\.- tnilis :;,i 
pnlnt. .1 .Mr J I*. 'rhtjmpHi.ii, ^n I n .ailss ,i > , ,Ni »•» 
V'lirk cdiaiiniiii nf t h. riyiils aini pii\iiL.i - 
t'omnutlf* oi 111. N. u ^ ..rk Htat.- iiivi-.ii.ii. I, . 
\V , \ i. . .1 i; Ihl. . r.MlKtuni. 

M. M. BKl.UINr. .11: 

« 'hn r < 'till-Ill 

.Vfu )'orli Division 

i;r. !• \ 1 1; sih d' Ll?5"r 

AlbHiii Jl.ii.iu ,ii ^ li.'ii <■.». r.ii r^t.ii. -1I..I. 
Albany. 

('. I'l. ( "r.ii- -.1 lit . -"-'- W.i-hiiii: t..ii ,i\. iiu.', Al- 
ba n:> 

fcl. A. ,N • ■ '■fiitial a\tiiu., .Xll.aiis 

I »*»liin' «' .Mhulin -- lint. I. <'>il< lath. 

I'l .K.kb Ij 

.Ib« II. I,i.ii..:li'it I I'.r 7.' .\'. \ 111- sin'td, r.i'H.k- 

l\n. 

M-.i -. .\ 17; .'Il ■■ \::\ ■riiit.l a\.i,a.. Br.HtklytJ. 

W I'll I.. I ..^ i\, ( ,, , ,|| t,. Hi :. ■, ,1 r .1. .ipp'.Hlt.' 

J'ai k . 1,1 1 .1 1,. . , i '. . ,, -1 : \ I 

Ralph I'sil. ' '■ 1^- i;=-iii ,i\ii,ii' i; Ul> II 

Kdw. II M ' • II !ir,i;i..ii .ih>i 11. 1.111 a\<- 

I'ycl' 11 i. Mil i.* .iili avi'tiuf l:i'ii.kl\ii 
J." f. I'.ii k. I I'.: M kporl. 
FraJlk « ' 1 1 \ ;i. I iindi'll. 

,1 K Ivu-h. I ,111.1 i.tlafuna. 
1 I . ,\ III. II, I 'at-.kilL 

< t ; I '..' I ; . -! ,\ III a .1 

I i; Ml.. !.i, ' . I. I I ItaiiipKMt. 

i \ .. < I ■ 1 I .1 111' I 

•| .. , I . I '. I ■ 1' r I i;... k,i \% ay. 

,\ ,1.. I t .\ Mill- I , i ■ I • , IM 

l,.4lta l!t... . I'l H ■' : .; 

Ira I' 111. It .V ^. • Il . . I1..1.1. 
Xath.m " ', M I 

l». K. I ,. 1 . . 

John IP iKaitt. Mi.hlUtown. 

• ■ha>. T. M.'ind.r h a%»fiu.. Niw Y«»rk. 

.A II S«adah I .... V\ .1 -liuiLii.iri a\»-nij»'. Ni'W 
York. 



P*»«.Iil»» I 'voir Kx« lUlilB. 

York 

Jniiies I. Mll<v. l; 

Si 1 ' " i.r A- • 'o.. I" ■ i^ 

I \- r... |j:i M 
S \- Rohrn, .^ 

I, II Pru-i . 

N: K... i ' ' 

Ai tliM' I'V !■•. 1 ■ 



. ' \\ i.'.ijh \ anl X»\v 

.1. !!. I - .11 ^1r»•«•t. Hy ra- 
il. I, Slfii: HhiK. 
;i\.r strf.-i. Troy 

. t . P t Ira , 



Mlctiiiinn Road Hooks 



Tin 


i'iiv»'nt 


toK«»!h» 


di 


<-a', t.. 


O! ' . 1 


III ■ 


h 


t. 


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<-|,i. 


rout • 


pi . , 1 , 
111. ill. 


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a 111 



M f.l.Mtl, 

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III \ 111" T 
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Wit, I.. ',i . .i at 
; \,|.ir. . I7.i- 



iMIfi.l!. M 



Life ^emhervhlp 



I "2 



l>.II..\\inu t.ililf thf lit', minih, I' :.>^ uis.-n lirst 
,ii..| I- f.i|l..\\.(l l.\ till- l,.-.i;;ii. iiiniili.r: 

■^1 ."'1 \\'alkitis..ii. Irviim, I 'hil.i.h Iphia. Pa. 

^2 I'll. 1(1 \\ill.iimhh\ . Ihiuhl,. .\'.\\ p..i 1, I:, I. 

'"'• l":;i'.' <»iiii->li> Siilih \ ('. I '.I i.i.kU n. .N. V. 

. Ill" 1 1.1 II, .1.1-. ph I ;,i I ! 1. It. .Mm,, II AJ,!-- 

V. L'"H .N.i.wh. I ;.•... w . \\ ,iii;i>i.,ii. .\i.,.-- 

^'' ^"1 t ■liiinh. Wall. I II.. I 'I, \ , l.i|.,|. ( ) 

.'"'i N.i-i . t'harl.-, Phil. Ill, Ipluii. p;i. 
K'.ili. .\ iimi-i W . I '. II- i,i. III 

":> iii:;iMi •rii.>inp-,.ii. 11. i>. Pim.-tMii, n ,1. 

'"' -'""•"• Shkiuil. tii.iii. ||air\. |..,,i!ii'f III 

■'I 7_'M. |;|,,. k, .\ P., X.'U N ..Ik, X V 

IC li..".l,j Whit., J. .III! P.lik. , .\. v\ N.iik. X V, 

■'^i .""•'■. .I.>n. S. |-:il\\,i,„| (• , I •..||:-|ii,|i,,,k. II, P,l 

''' -^•" M"--. r, I'll, III..-. I'.. .\,i, iiii.w II. |'';i 

•'•' 'i-'^^ l\i . nan, 'I'll. ,111,1- J , P;ii-l.uri4, Pa, 

'■*• 7:<."i II. lint.' I'.ii! Phil, 1, 1. i|. Ill, I. |';i 

''. 1^'' .XI.. I I i-, -Ml 1 I ml I . I ' ii.i.l. Iptii.i I V, 

'•^ I I" '. I Mni;-. .1 I' I H 1 uiiiw .1,1 

■" ii.-'L'i>-» Tuvfii, Will. I- .\, u ^l.Ik \ V 

I"" :;":t- I,aws..ii, ( (i \ ill. \\ L,,iiiv^;ji, ^^ 

' • 1.71 lltihb. II. !•: P T,.!. ,|., . , 

..'7h- W,.l-h. «;,., .1 llii,...,|.,l, , S\,, 

1",; ,:.^"l; \\, i,i.,ii, j..hii, .1, . x..wark,N .1 

'"• -' '"•. 1711.11.1, ll.iiiN (' 1;. * %.\ irmi..n kv 

!".. '*:;».:;i ilay.-s. ,1, t';iii,,ii w , . . ■||,.^t».r. P,. 

' * It." M<'« 'w. II. \'vi .1 i'lir.i.l. iphhi Pa 

■•Id' Ht.\.ii-. \\,il.|., w . V,,inm-i,,uii. n. 

i ■ 1.71 I., .idioin-. I". .11.. Mliwauk... SVl.- 

I"t' ^. t'.;. I'iKi-h.M-. 1 1, |-:rwlri, PittHbnrw, P.i 

P" .'';-ll I laHi-m-anip. I »r < >.. ToUmI,. .» 

Ill >j|.m; Lipplii,..,if, ||,,«.,,.| W., Phila.l. Iphia 

I!- .:.'^;i -tiitht-nH. .\ p, piiiii.i, iphii, pa 

1; I.;:-!: I.omi--.i.-. ih. K.Iw.I T , Plnla.l. iphia. 

• ' ' '"• '• '» ■ ' I, P < '. i;.:'i aii,,|. . Md. 

P.- '.•' P..U.I . Hull |. ' :i in.l Haplils. Aljiiii 

III. -IJIJ \\ nil. nil., .I..I111 P Si UiUl-*. Mo 

II. -Ji.p- l», .UI...1 II. I' .\p. lliim|»toM N M 

n^ M7I.. Sh.a, ,|,,-. ph M. 1... X.-w N ..i k 

1I!» 117,117 W I. k. II-. War.1 1: . Pawa.j. n., Si- ill! 

121^- IW2 K.II..KU. W. K., P.iitl. i-i.tk. Ml. h 

121- :»*iiHI W.irr..n, Howai-I • Pun. .ton X .1 

122— SiKtl M. I *iar«k.«n. It. .. (J. Phila.l. Iphia I'l 

12:^-15ii;^:' I'liiiiitr. i|.i,i\ .la,,,, sm,! i:, ..n,, 

Il..\.. PiiLiLiii,! 

124— &!:••. ^ >■..%., I7i ki. ^ p .h . Iniii.,,, r, 

l2Ji T'."'-.j .Sii.jti. Ml p. 1 h , I; ..iiiiil Vil- 

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•-'^ ^^ "' '■• .Ml.,.., I \\ . M.,1.1. I, M., . 

127-12:'»,| I 1. kw. II M H K.f, a- . n. \|,. 

H< Hi7i»i la; III IK 1; Mi;\iiu:ps 
HMn..!- 

I.IU. I 

K. ■ 1 

.M I 

I 

M 1 

\L , I 

M .: 

Nrw Hill.' I 

I. it. III. II, I.. I III. 
• 'arii»« witli If all .n 
U'Ki-s ajnl rlMht** 



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OffNilal Appointment* 



;roriii r f*t,.i. 

N 1 . 1 k . i 1 , , . . ' 

f nil I I ■■ I . -Ill ri I i 1 , 

A I . ' I , .. I. 

Mi. . 1 1,1 ,. I, 

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H s i:\pi.i; 

P'l ; i. • ' it ih. I. A W 



Ohio lil\ isinn 



II P P.ir.liM'. Fr»*ni 



Mav h 

Sew York Division 



I ti- t . h\. .1 pp. (in i«,i| 
IAS U Mi;\»;s. 

< hi. I' * '..r.-ajl. 



v.. i 



liiLll. 



- a %i ,1 I . I ii I ! I h, pt 1 ~. I ' • ... - 

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'lit iMfi. I atli ,1 till..) f iia t a 



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3» 



(,()() D ROADS M A is A Z I X E 



<i I ) ( ) I) R t ) A I) S M A (. A / 1 \" I-: 



3i 



tu be 



in i-yclinK in at harul which otily needs 
encxiUriiK»'l to make It permanent. 

St'\tral iif oiii- nitnibfis i hfniiKhout the state 
arc aKitaliuK il><' aiivinnbilii \ ul' eallitik' iii'»'l- 
ifms ill thtir ilistrirt fur Ihf |iurp'iHe <•)' brini,'inj,' 
llu' LcaKU"- (iruniiiifiit ly b«for»' thf win ilttHii nf 
tljf .statf. and ii is therefore sUKa:eHt''d liiat 
»'ach mt'nibt-r id' th-' board of ottlcers shoiijii. <u 
tar as it is within his power, get together as 
many ul" the old nit-ndjt-rs as he ean Intluencf 
and tiidiavor lo j^tait a renewed intt-rtst in uur 
tirganiza t ion. 

Is til. If any possibility of ymir starting' a 
movement uf tlun eiiaraeler as to eji^aKf the 
attention of th«' obi members in your Bection; if 
^40. I should be pleased to hear fri»m ^oii, and 
anv assistance which you may r.-.juiiH' from 
head<|iiijrt«rs will be m-isf (di.t'rfiilly ami wil- 
linKly rendered. 

I wish tf) call > our p.irtlcular attention to our 
!«cmi-annual ne'tinu of the board <d' oihrers. 
Willi h is Hcdn-dul. d t..r June 21 at Klntlra. l-"ri- 
dav is Ihf <lay st-l.tttd lor the business* mc.tlnK. 
I.avlim Saturday for r«'«T«'atlon atnl enjoyment, 
eiiab .UK IIS to Hturt for Imnn- and \n- at our 
place of liusiness by Monday morninj;. We are 
particularly indebted to our friends in KImira 
for a lar>r»' and Inerea.seil interest in dlvlsitin 
matters 111 this Heclion. At the semi-annual 
meeting "f '^'^i ywir h»l«i at tii^- same place, 
they vied with ea<-h tdher {>> inal<t "tir %'l9ll 
pleiiHant an«l enji»yable. In oriier tliat you may 
put this date on %i»ur memorandum. I mention it 
at thin time and irui«t that you will make your 
arranKements ho an to enable you to attend the 
meeting. I am eontldent that If a majority of 
fiur boar«l memberj* can make It convenient to 
be present at thin meetinic. they will not only 
be moHt conllally welc«)med. but their vlnlt will 
b«» made more than Interesting. 

otlicial notice of the meeting will !>«> issued in 
the regular wav ab<nii June 1; meanwhile. 1 
slioiiid h*' pleased to he.ir from you In reference 
tu the matter;! mentioned herein. Fraternally 
VMur-^ M M. HKIdHN'G. JR.. 

JOHN T. CI.ARK. <*lil« f t'nnsul 

8tH*retary»Tr*ai»urer N Y Stat. 



Division. 



L, A, W, Touring Department 



To expedite i.ie giving of information con- 
cerning routes, ilie seven members of the na- 
tional touring »omni.iiee have each been as- 
itlK>icd a eirtain territory, and it In urged that 
n» far as pos«s-tlble. the meeker for poiniers. ai« to 
nhort ri»uie.«, communicate directly with th« 
member having charge of the section of ih# 
count rv In which wtieh mute or routes are lo- 
cntcil. Threiugh-route Information, and suggea- 
tlonK as to Kuropeiin tt»uri«, wii be furnished by 
the chiiirman. The |»er»onnel of the commitfee. 
with the territory a--l«ned to each fonnw- 

Qcori?e M. S«'hell. clialrman. ♦»:»♦ M«»ur!*e buibl- 
Ine- ri»ila«lelphla. I 'a. —Pennsylvania. Delaware 
anil siMillu'rn N««w Jersey. 

Alonxo D. I'eck. ;:-l < 'ulumbus nvenue. n.iston. 
Ml New England staten ' \ - pt western 

I '.•mil « ttcult and I'pper I'annd.i, 
John fr\nHrk,S'anilerbll» building-. N.w V..rk«'ltv. 
—New York nt.'ite. weal t'onnecticut and 
ntirthern New Jersey. 

I.. \V. Rvland. Tti2 Main street. Richmond, Va. 
— Marvland Virginia and \Vi»8t Virginia. 

W. l\ Munro. 211.1 tirand street. W. H.. Cin- 
cinnati, I). uhlo, K«'ntu«ky an»l Tennessee. 

I'arl B. Robinson, H\ l^»ke street, I'hicaijo. 111. 
- MlthlKati. Indiana aiul Illinois. 

A M. Welles, m^ Phwnlx bulbllng. Mlnne- 
aptiHs. Minn.— Wisc«»nslti, Minnesota, Uiwa. 

lnformatt«»n eonciTidng routes In sections of 
the country not lnc1ude«l In the above appor- 
tionment will be supplied by the chairman. 

Requests for routes Mt*8T !». :ii .ompanled 
by stamped self-atldrrssed envelu|>e «»r stamp 
» preferably the formers 

l.-'.igue members laiiulrlng for routes should 

tu ... .4i.l..iJll IJI 1« ■•■1 ■■ 

as an evidence of gocid faith, 

X'v to diite there have b«*en prepared thirteen 
Ihrouuh ro\ites. as follows: 

l— New York to t'hlcago ivia .\lbany, Buffalo, 
Cleveland). 

2— New Vork to i'ldcatto (vi.i Delaw.ue Wat^f 
(lap. Seranlon. KImira, Buffslo. throijuti Cana- 
da and Michigan to t»rand llav»n; thence a«'ross 
ilie lake by stenmer to t'hlcauo or Mtlwaukiei. 

,t nojtton to Albtinv (to cnniMt with route 
No. D. wii.. a branch trip through the Rerk- 



ihire Hlllis to tbe Hudson Hiver (connecting 
with route No. i at Hudson, N. Y.» 

4— Bo.ston to New York (via Springtield i. witli 
a brancJi trip thiiiuk;ii Ijerksliiie Hills. 

.'i— Boston to Xew York (via i'rovid'Uie. New 
Ijondoii and I.ouk island). 

tj N. \v York til Washlnirton (vi.i riiila-l.-lpliia i. 

. nostoii to i'lirilaiid. Me. 

s— Boston lo Montreal with branch trip* to 
the t'anada line (Noiiliirn Vei nniotj and the 
White mountains. 

!» IMiila<lelpliia to Nalur.il I'.ridife. Vt. 

la— Boston m Fall River inid Newiiort, 

ll — I'hiholelphia to Delaware Water <f;ii» and 
Fishkill, X. Y.. eoniieetiim with route No. 2 
t N< w York to Cliica'ro, via Scranton. Kiinirt*). 

1-— Wasiiington to Coicago ami St. Bonis (via 
Hagerstown. Wheeling, Columbus ,ind Indlan- 
aj»fdlsi. 

i:; flilcago to Salt Bake City (vlaRotk I -lind. 
I»eH .Moines, Omaha and DenverK 

lii(|iiirers for above routes will »ttve tin# by 
conimuiUcatlng direct with the chairman of the 
inuring committee. 

Bicycle Route from C/iicago to Cincinnati 
and Buffalo 

The national tourltiir cmmlttee of the Ivuasue 
has prepared these routes in regponsc to numer- 
ous requents. and in the belief that the Informa- 
tion hertdn ciintained will be of value to western 
l^'ague members In general. They are made 
up from the best Information In the possession 
of the committee and are In the main correct. 
The committee will welcome mny suggestions 
that may lead to improvements In the rttutvs 
as here outlined. 

We have in preparation a route from St. 
Bouls via Indlanaptdis to Columbus, U.. connect- 
ing with the t*lnclnnati-i'leveland rouie, which 
in turn connects with the Chicago- Buffalo route, 
which is as follows: 

CllH'A<;<i Tu BUFFALO. 

CHICAGt>— Michigan avenue to Soth street, 
to Washington I'ark, to Midway Pluisunce. 
tlirougli jaikson Fark to 

.oTH 8TRKET AND STONY ISLAND AVE- 
NCB (9>— L*vel; cedar block and gravel; to 

Pl*Ll,MAN (7.5i— I.4?veB cinder and gravel 

IM'LLMAN CT.6I— Le%eh cinder: follow M 
(' R. R. to 

1.m\KC (IS.Ti— Level; cinder; follow M. 6c v 
R. to 

PtiRTER ( 12.3 »=- Level: gravel. 

«'m;STi:RTOW.^ (U-Hilly: travel 

LAl't»RTE (IM-Generally lovel; gravel. 

C^t^'EoLA eft)— (M'ne rail v level; gravel. 

tiOJ^HFN tlfo—iJeiierally level; Kravel. 

HUMMER llS)-Generally level; gravel. 

KEN DALLVILLE (Iwi-Oimerally level ; gravel 

WATERLlHi (l;l» OeneraUy level; gruvel. 

RCTI-.ER t^> «;.. tally kv.l. uravel. 

BRYAN (H>— Fair; sand and clay. 

NAPOLEON <;>;• -Pnir; dirt. 

GRAND RAPllJS »M'.' 1.- v. 

PERRYSBlRO (ISi <;. i-ral 
road. 

STnNY RIDUF oli Uenerally 



ti> 
A, 

R. 



■I; ston*' road. 
Hy level; stone 



level ;illrt: 
(-Ti— Rolling: poor; ."• miles 



poor, 
slde- 



FRK.MttNT 

path. 

BELLEVIF Cai-Dlri; fair to y.jod, 
NORWAl.K OL'i—clnder path; good. 
OBERLIN i2li— t'inder path; good. 
ELY HI A (;*>— Cinder path; good. 
RIlMjF.VlLl^E i.i»— < mder path: gooil. 
DOVER •♦•.►—Cinder path; g.Kj.l. 
RiX^KY ItlVt.it (♦b— «>ver tfood einder path lo 

I>ctrolt sfr..f. i.» Mordon nvi»nn.'. to Franklin 

nvenue, tei Pearl, m Vladut t. io Stiperlor. To 

Public gcjuare, 
CLEVELAND (H)— Plank road; t'O'd: to 
<niLl*AMER itV>— Plank road; k o,,.!. to 
RCt'LID I'REEK (B— Plank road; good; to 
WI«*K1JFFE t2««»-Falr: direct to 
WILLOCGtlBY C5^ - Fair: direct to 
MENTOR (n»— Via Mente.r avenue to park In 
t» \ l>CFSVtl,t,F <R\— A few hllU- irood 
.MAinSON ».'•— Pair. Via Ciit..nvllle to 
GENEVA .."o Fair, Follo%v N. Y.. (' .V 8t. L. 

R. R. tracks to 
.YSHTABFLA (Bi-Falr Via North Klngs- 

vllle and Am boy to 
CONNEACT f1S»— Sandy. Via %Ve«l Sprlngfltld 

and Bast Springlield to 
lUR.MlD. Pa (12>~iHere the route fr«»tn Plttg- 

burc I'tii- !h. « 'hi.riiro-Buffalo route » Good 

Thrtnirh Falrvb w Vii Rldffe' riati. Brown 

nvenue and l^th sir., t into 



t 



HUNT 

NONRUSTABIE 

CLUBS 



We have se- 
cured control 
ofa metal >^1iich 
is absolutely 
unatfected^y 
moisture or 
atmospheric 

conditions. 
It resembles 
nickel in color 



The Finest (iolf 
Goods Made 




Catalo};ue on 
Application 




HUNT FACTORY 

WESTBORO. MASS. 



•^^To prevent 
loosenind of the 
joint by the side 
twist or the blow 
we have^ grooved 
the shank of the 
head» into which 
f*its the tongue 
raised on the 
shaft. There can 
be no side mo- 
tion in this Joint. 



ERlE <l4i- flood. At -int.- line T I.. . r..>- 
Hinnll hridBe and tin II r I{. »>ri p.e! chureh. 
Via WeslevvUli atnl Moorhia'i '■• 

NOKTIIEAHT Go L, v.l: gr:, 

WEHTFIKl.D iJJ. I., v.l: kt.imI 

it|{iM*T«»N i-^'o I.. V. !. Krav. I. 

FI{ED<»Ni.\ i7i «i\«i *-idepath and tlit..'nrii 

SHERIDAN ti;;. T.. 

8ILVER i'REKK o., n. r, I H n- 

IRVING G«ai Here T I. ttd .n through 
Farnhani and Houth Evan- t.i 

lliiTEL MORTI^HER G2U» Coo.i Mere T. H. 
to Lake View, W<sl Hiimburg. .Ntled Springs 
ami Bay Vli w to 

WEST SFNEt'A iW To South Pnrk: T. L. 
to elt> llow cap track- ii •iii;i. >rt. .t 

ta*«phi»H». . i -» railroad and <-.•! idoi k -t'lH 
^%*ement aero.-s railroad agnin to Elk str».t. 
which follow West to l^oui^iana .«ireet, ihene,. 
to Ferry street, wherf» T. L. and follow to Main 
street, where T. R. to .Main and Gene^. i <tr.t »«, 

HIFFALO «T«t>. 
<'IN»'IN.SATI r«» «'I.EVELAND h •..iiii.ef triK 

Witll « ilU HKM-Huffaio Holltei. 

<"1N»*1NN.\TI Starting from (tarfleid monu- 
ment. Eighth and Rare .Ktr»ets, E. Ilv»- blocks to 
Broadway. L three Mo, ks. T. R. and follow 
car track.*- to 

AVoNl'.M.i: «;;'.» ,\ triflt over two mile* 
furth* r Mfi take rlk-lit fork to 

READI.NG (T»s» Then direct to 

8HAR«»NVILLE Gi= Here T. R. and up grade 
to 

PI8GAH (4i Th. II .llreet to 
MASON Gi— ,M»out l»t miles b« •. otid h* r.- take 
right fork to 

l*EHAN« »N i^t Tie u dir«et vi.« L- . Ian to 
W.WNKSVII.l.i: .I'M IMreci via .Mount Holly 

XENI.A lint -From the J'ourt IT..ii«» t'o two 
bltirks N. lo « "htirch street, iheti K. 'w.. Id.nk.H 
ami take pike that bears tit the left to 

i*EDAltVlLLE ♦♦*!— Take Fed.ral pike to 

SELMA i5»— Then direct to 

BOFTH CHARLESTON (.*i» Then direct to 

L«»N|t(»N n2t—En»t on lUuh strut to 

WEST JEFFERSON iftM^Th.n via Alton, 
Rome and Camp »"ha?e to 

COLUMBrS 04 >— Leave Coiumbu* via North 



High sireel. atnl direct ti. 

WORTHINGTON m .\b..ut 1«» mile-, moth .if 
here T. L.. crosp river and take tlrst r«»ad i.i (he 
right. f«iltowln»f the oh ntanuv river to 

DELAWAHF (i:.. Vi;i We«ttt.Id an. I rnrding. 

l.ill to 

.MT. «m.i:\D iLli Viii Aridr.w^ an. I Sh.iuek.i 
ti. 

LEX I NGTt iN I 17) |iii..t t.. 

MA.NSf IKI.Ii IT. Dii. It to 

WINItS««lt Ml Tterie. \i:t Five t'.iilit'* t«» 

ASHI,.\.ND <*>i .N'i.t fh. .1-1 ••n « "h Vel.uid ave- 
line fi. 

WEST 8ALE.M rHt-Thence din ei to 

LODI ini -Via Whltlle.^ev f.i 

.MEDINA till Direct t-, 

STHitNGVILLE fie«t.» I Ure^ i. \ ia Albion, to 

F,\HM.\ r>ki_Dir. .t. via South Brmjklyn and 
HreioklMi VIIIiiKe, Pearl street, Scranlon nvenue, 
H«dmdi n .•iventie. JennlngK avenue, Central Via- 
duel and Ontari.. -'rift to the Publle S<|uare in 

CLEVELAND o, ., (Here ronneet with the 
< '}ii« .lun- ilnff.alo rnuf < t 
lMTT.«^Mriir; .i» GI|<.Sin» iCnnfi.etlnK with 

• 'hIe.'iKo.i'.nff.ilo Roiitei 

PITTSBFHG «-ro»4» Alleirhenv iJlv. r to 
.\LLEGHi:.NY flH.i— Leaving .\lle«ii. ny City 

H.'ill, %V. on ohifi Htfeet to CharbliTf? street to 

• ':iilf«irnla avenue; T. L over asphalt to High 

Bridge at 
CITY LINE m—('ri>m bridge Into and through 

rtellevui . over fire brick; long hill through Ben 

Avon; «teep near Av.ilon; direct to 
GLENFIELD fsi f'lav. urav.-I aiel -aii.i to 
SEWlc'KLEY (:, Dir.ef. ov» r jro...i ^jravftl 

ritad, to 
EiHiNoMY r5i— Direct, ov. r heavy Han.l. clay 

and limestone, to 

NK%V BRIGHTON r3j^r>vier Big Ibaver IHver 
(vl.i i'<ivered bridge), direct to 

P.EAVKR FAId4? (2i— Fair; r<dling: tUreet to 
HoMEWfioD mi— Ffilr; rolling: direct t., 

WAMPT'M ..Hi-Fnlr; rolling,. About 2U mllet 
north of Wampum take right fork at Hton© 
bridge and thenc#" on tfi 

MORAVIA a%i-Falr: rolling; direct to 

NEW CASTLE <5^i-FaIr; rolling Go lf» 
about 7H miles toward New Wilmington, and 



34 



(; < J ( ) I) k < ) \ i> s M A ( i \ / 1 X 



GOOD ROADS 



MACHHNIERY 





KEYEKSIBI.E ROAD MACHINES, 

POKTABEE ROCK CRUSHERS, 
REVERSIBLE ROAD ROLLERS, 
WHEELED SCRAPERS, 
DRAG SCRAPERS, 
RAILROAD ntid 
TOWNSHIP PLOWS. 

Most complete line offered by any one company. Write for large ill iis- 

trati'd catalogues. 

Austin 6l Western Co., Ltd. 

CHICAGO. 




#» 



y,iu >fi I tiiff ' Iht /•uhliihei^.aflriitiHTrinniiyiUr^tlft^fjiit'iituiiiiif, itiHiil t^,in,l.* Mnijo n,> ir>, 



< ■ill II iiili'.* 




. . > < 1 1 ) 1< I > \ I ) S \l \ » . \ / I \ I 

Read what 
fhc Athletic Authoriti| 

says about 

« 

PbolSoa 



55 




\N^sheclwiihUV)()l5oap A, G, SjUlldinQ i{' Bros. VV^shrdwith(ommon^oap 

Sf%%' Vnrk - ChivMgo 



Ni u Vi»KK. I il)ni.us J III,. Um. 



I ■ i ii.i- f III h n 



I,,;:' I ■, ii.i- ruth n - ! It'i Iriiii |Hi)jik' wIim iln Imt iili<lir^t.ind 

limv • . -Ui .!'> •-. rin \ w.i^'i till tn ill .1 1 kin<ls m( way-, .md tin s "luiiii. Pi|, ,ui.| 'niki: 

n«» < lid 1 I t-nihli'. N't HI r Wnnl Sn.i]i i> the \ try lt< -^i tliinu tt> iis< in u a ■-h 11114 ^\\ > tti r<-. 

Yours very truly, \S;^//,,/i A, <>. "^iMi'isi. \ Hkms. 



i.ik. |. 

tlllll,! ^ 

m.i; M 



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ll'li- lltHHf; iilliiiL! Si, I At 



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S . I '1 ^1 1.. \ 1 1 
\% 1 1 1 1 I'll 



M H< I I 1:1,1.. 

'' <■ ■ • . I, A 




\ II,. ! i. illl Ml. \ . .. I .■111,1 ■ ^ . , .. I .1 I ,, U .. 

I,i.i,,ii.,u N< vs N'.iK All ill. v^.ik i 1..,. I' 
III, ii>..'-t « lii< li uiil ilii\»' til'- ma. Iiifi. .III. I I'- 
ll. I. r ,ill »la> t'.im .11 llii- rail- mI nMii!> im 
.111 Imiip ihhI It til. ilif'ljlii»li«''il)l <'«'^t nf a t|U 1 
tiT ft'ia |»«*r mJI» Tins niathliii' iifTtiH lli» • ' 

rliii-li-i a t*rJiIii| iiliii.ii t ilIlU V to SiHIMt th«' III.' 

, . • ■ . _ M ..ii>.ti aw t,t . 1 tin - Stttnm<«- ^h.ii i! ^ 

1 1. I > \ |n I l« 111 • 'I 

TJ). ».. I kill. I «il It'll I It il « 

f i I hat 1 iinl.tliH tt 111 ' I.' 

I,, . . . ,1 , rl t i| III ( h« a. . ti||i|..i 1 1 

l^v it 1: . 1' It ;....in..ii-H H i-lmriniim -. 

'^. ^,iii,,ii ..I u.i.mI r. fli>W'-ljl|» aiitl I. .Ill 
> V ■ ^.ir.nl.i t i< 1.. t u . . ii ill. I i.|. I i ii't li 

f; Uli. -t II 1. ii.| hi- tii.iiUil .iii-i t n.u. 
j l;,ll ii.i ai. w r h ,1 rnjit'ait hn. 1; 
; l.ninlnat. i- - il''< • ^l "■' - 

, ; i„n.| tn ^^ • 111... ah ali.t 

JlPl,'. a. a, t.ii iiMt-t 

Thi I I Hi 'iiit' 
all ill. « ; W 
I :i . ,.i.|\\ .1 s N' u 




.BlCYtUS I 

I 6UHS f] 



i 
i2- 



ill, I <i II 1 III L 
,|, t '1 .III I 



N ..? k 



li.ah If.t 



VJ 



. ! I|. 111,. 

Im allllii^. It! 



,1 ill 1 1' 
! la. I I 



\\ ■ I kill, 



, \ H I < f a I . 1 1 1 



,.l 1.1 hi .1' %\ li' i. 

)tll l> . 1) ' 
I It p.ir t ?i, 



. .n ' ' h»' hh > I 1'' i a .1 \% , ' ', 1 1 
' .1 li I . \ hill t ,1 1 i< '1 
t 111 III, I a- i I .] ■ • ''' ' 
lai'ii, - ,1 • ■ .' k ■ ..t ni-^t . hi iLihi. a ' i.'* 

, i ... I I . , . .. I I . , t ; ii|,| |i-;i lit till ! h" hli \ I It 

. . 1! ?, . • ki ',a - ■ if lu;hi 1 .1 -it t iiJiiaiiL; 
at 1. la ■ 

'11 . >i! ii. I' nil.ui ya- laiti|t^ math h. 

th»- l'.M*,iii Ma iial;ii ' ar ifiu « *iiiii|.a 1 1 \ , ::aj 11. i - 

^Kfi, i|,.i X.-w N.ak :<ui\ i.n -■. at. -I '., th- 
. , ,. ~ ia, lit,,,.,.! 'I . • . , li I . ■! ' ii. I ;< II ij 1 I :« i.\ I »S 

M,\i;.\ZINi; 111 I''. 'i> till' !h' lira liin.. 

' . . .M. ;l^.|-i<ll! 1., h.ivilill Ihi liliM-'If. nf 

. i ' .iiiiaLr :-|iiiilfii h\^ all nhnnxiiia- !;fiii|i 'hit 

•i !• (if tiia. h |ii . if ;i ii It \ a Tta ((iii ■ • r 'a ' i' >' i 

. I ' i I if a 11 1 a III [I i - - M' h ' li.i t ; h" la I hi"h l;. \ - 

I r lt» .■.iiiii- s\ta. ^w.il;. I ii.'l a,ii k. il in tlii- i iip, 

u hi !. ' h»' u,is irtaii f a ti .1 i ■ .i i v% i ' i|r\* a tal kK'i -- 

a |,. !'..[ liuhl wa'h.iii' .a.uuniLr t la burnt' 

' turtiiim wafi r Mitii lilt- carbhli* cuii 

liii|i. rn.ii-t air i^ atlniitftil ami. I'irfU 



36 



G ODD ROAD S M A (; A Z I N' E 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



37 




IS YOUR LIFE SAFE ON ANY BICYCLE 
WITHOUT A GOOD BRAKE? 



THE 



.Morrow or New Departure Itrakcs, cutupleto wheel, 
ready for tire. II 75. 

tlarirurd No. HO, per pair 6 S7 

Harifcird N(» 77, per pair 5 97 

Chase ToiiK'li Tread, jier pair .... 4 75 

l>iainotu] lui, per uair 450 

iMuniuiid Double Tube, |»or pair .... 3 75 

.send for ealalo«ue of our '^dth Ceiitur> Illcycle wlih 
Kuaranteed tires, for $17.76, usi good as any I2.V00 wheel 
made. The atM>ve prices are the lov\est over quoted In 
the United States. Aji toour rellahiiity we refer you to 
It. If. I»un, Hradstreet or Kaneull Hall National Bank. 

ro»tolIJce or i'xpress money orderonly accepted. 

^ ^^ tS. ■•• ItLrAKIS 00., 

17 $iMllNir> Street. BU5TON. MASS. 



Duck Roller Brake 

is constructed upon a correct mechanical princi- 
ple, there being absolutely no friction between 
the rubber roller and the tire, consequently no 
injury to the tire. 

PRICE $2.50 

Duck Brake Co., 335 Broadway, N. Y. City. 

OIYS FREE TRIIL 




mi; irum U8. 

swioSta 



.. e «hlp «'ur whttl.x ttii\ wht"r«~ on mn* 

proVMl without .1 cmt -/.;-<..«»f afid allow 

. 10 (lii>!ifrt't> trial. You taktabsolutetr 

no rl»k In ordi-rinif frum us. ^^ 

t>M>i MonKUi 

b»-«l multf* ^ 

'l»*A-<H» MOi»ELN^9^ ^««» 
hish crudo 9# fO^Jjf 

I «MM» l» Kt O .N |> II A X I» W if E F. LS, 

i»n iiiak«!< niiU nnHhl.x. iio>Hi a» new, 
#« f «• 0H. t.rtitt/actury cUaning ^U 
[It hiitr fiii-tory rin>t. 

.»<.wii Wf furnish wh.-. 1 umt intaloas 
t.i ili.stril.ut«'. YdU (.an ntake #|Uto 
I •rtO M wr«>k a» tmr Atrt-Qt. Write at 

once for caUilotr* urnl onr fitperlal Offer 

mEAO OYOLE 00. Oepi.,ai U Ciiicifo. 



lullUK fii. ly aiiioiiK llu' ijirhlile luitipH, acts on 
thf wumIc buily Httnullaiu>ou!«ly, kIvIiik an vscn 
KfiniaUun »»f ^as. which In utuItT autumatle 
luiiuiiil. ih,. ilatiH' b.in^j tiirtiinl un iiml tiff by 
Kiis »(ick. The HlaektMl lime from 
^\X\^ thrmiKh a wrvtm in the bf»t- 
I'ttrbiUe cup under motion of the 
ivUm the rarbldw always oli«ai4 
Th»» I'uni III lamp lias many oihwr Kiuid |mlntn 
that Hhiiiild hi' lii\ isiiujiffil 



the G. Ai J. Tir» Company. 



ni*»«ii»t of a 
thtf curbhlc 
loin ••! tii». 
mat'hiiH', h 




NycH btcycle till J^ |»r*»- 
IMirwl %'siHH'lally for bl- 
»y»'li' uiH» by William P. 
.Nvi'. uf N*fW Uctlfortl. 
.Mans,. inu> of I ht» idonciT 
maiujfa»'turei> i^f fln# lu- 
brUatlnif nils* f.»r >»ewln.« 
mai'hriH's an»1 all (torts . i* 
fln«' marhlncry. It lit com* 
P«<un«l,Ml with a view to 
\h%- niMi»!*i«ary iluiiltty t«i 
I'l.Ntiu ilt>in»j out ai'if 
l>. . .'minK thhk atui % k-- 
< '<i- and h.is all the 
iiii.iiiiit'f* .'s««intiul to a 
uiHi.i ,»n foi- thin piirtlcn- 
lai puriMiHv. It M I hi- fo- 
"iilt of year-s iif rxp* rj- 

• 111 c in tho niantifaii ur.' 

• »f luhruantj* for : H 
Kiiuls .>t .loHcate maohlii- 
'•r\ Mr Nvi< rtH'enily 
. . ;. br if.Ml h»!. Pt»vent\ - 
st\»iuh btitiul.iy, an,i 
wrtt«vs ili.it hf »ontlnu«'?i 
t » ride a bicycle ami that 
'us limbs arc still supple 
md active p. rhap* the 
■^.^ulf of workinu In oil 
lor so in. my year*. 

Tlic rtik-r' of U ,^, ,T 
ttt'is t(\,'i'S in, t |\o c"- 
unnuxn of the knowledKc that In - of "n 
punctuir he c.ui easltv iind ou|.-k-K .», .w., ., 
r«pati anv where upon the road that wili be 
permanent and kIvc no further tro,ibn> The*,. 



• ■"nsumed per 
th.' extenslun. 
' ' '\. and made 
Was made b%* 



u-hnble 



tiles are of the double tttb. t^ ; 
with the li.uuls alone. The oniv article^ that 
are requlreii for maklns a perfect repair arc 
ft small piece .^f sheet rubb,'r ati.l a small tube 



of rubber soiutii 



N, 



only are G. & J. tires 



^sy to mend, but they are properly made of the 
^st matertals and are fast and safe: moreover. 



They are made b\ 
of Indlanapults. 

The Shu«rt Hidepath grader ha» attracted 
much atteiuiiin from sldepath eommisjtionera 
and .»ther» Interest, d in the promotlim and con- 
Ht ruction of these cycle m'ays. This ma.hln.- 
eH|»e^'lHlly constructed for this work, reduces 
the cost of path construction ao materiallv that 
It 1^ destined to exert a widespread stlmulathm 
.-ffeet iM»"n the sldepath extensj.,,, movement. 
The chief hindrance to the extension of the 
sldepath systems Is the lack of money, and 
such a machine as this, by reduclnK the cost. 
Will make It possible to build mor» miUaic 
and. by cutting down the tlm. 
wile in the work, will hasten 
.\ recent trial of this icrader. In\ 
by R r. Shuari. of oberlln. u.. „.,. ...«„^ „, 
the .Mot, roe Sldepath Commission at Rochester. 
> » . and proved It In the highest decree 
satisfactory, the grader converting a muKh 
snip of Inverted sod Into a beautffullv graded 
p.uh retdy for the appHeatlon ot the tm. dre^.. 
I UK of Cinders. 

I'yellsis who pln%- coif will find much of In- 

lerest^ ami Insiri. r^ the new golf catalogue 

recently Issu-.i b , Automobile & Cvcle Partt 

t .>fnpany. -t > x. -.i, «,. descrlbitig attrac 

.a^ely the lln.- ..[ k -if clubs, cnddv ha*r?=. golf 

brills and players' leather belts made in th# 

•«"''i ' ■ J» Westboro. Mass. Thl* b.^.-k- 

,\ l*'''V '^ *^*' J'wp. riorltv of Its socket 

driver in %vhlch the head i.* to all Intents mad« 

integral with the shaft by itisertlng th© end 

'» -v^* »»"«'5* "' *»n accurateiv bored socket In 

the head and securely gluing It therein. An- 

other type for th.,,.e wh-. prefer it Is the Hunt 

bead ^pllw club, in which the shank of th* 

head and the end of the shaft are fitted tog-ther 

with a bead and groove, preventing side twist 

The , omiviTiv-s non-rustable metal chihs. which 

1 hv .umo^pher' 

>• p>-inilaiity ■ -r - '■ n 

market A- \ 

which mak. 

in the game, is the eh 

•«trurtioT'!8 writron bv the p 

Hornard Ni.iio!!* 

It is WH the c- •;. • t' , ■;<* rr 
clip- ■ • ■•■ ' . • ■ "V 
ipp, '• ■ 



tat:.. , 
in th 

I Ml.^iOgUt" 



th 



• nilitions, 
y w» r»' pi 



>tfH?h 



•Xpet 



at- 



F 



to use toe 
tin«alniy 

over the • 

of the ir; 



ers 



ir wi-imen ri 

f the somewhat 

n* fh^t ex'end 
■|s« 



tbev 



;IA f 



the noti-sllpplng 



corruKatcd tre.id 



t% 



A prominent trainer advises 

athletes to use 

MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT. 




V. 1*. Kramer. 



ttua Nowka. 



New York, I>«m-. 14, ISOO. 
I^on MfK. Co., Ilrooklyn, N. Y., 
0«ntlf»men:— 

After thon>UKhly trying your MKXirAX 
MITSTANO I.IMMKNT on both lonff and short din- 
tanro rl(I(>rH I nni fully Mitliifled tliiit It Is u llnliiieiit 
that wo have lunjc waiitod. I have unefl It %%ith Mat- 
Isfartlon on Kramer, thi* Aniatcur rhaniplori of 
Amoriea, almion .1. II. Lake, hls<-liih ttiate, an %vell 
an S<>hr<*llMT aiui other!!. In tlio last Slx-<liiy rai'e In 
Ne%v York I uiird It «>n HahciM'k and StlnfMin,and It In 
• pleasure to testify to the merits of your ^le.xiean 
MuAtanx Liniment, and Nith for the uno of rldernaml 
athleteH I i«ineer<>ly rf>eomniend It. Thin Ih JuhI the ar^ 
tlele that amat4*ur« will not be able to do without, 
AS It alwajTB keeps the muscles soft and In fine shaiie. 

Sln<*eni>, 

OIT8 XOWK.\, trainer. 



r«« ^W/awr th9 pfiifctoM**, «Ml«*Htotf» iiad ymum^ fc» ««iiH«a^ Qmi Bmtd$ MagoBi^ wtea mnnmrtng m4m. 



.'MM) k f ) \ I) s M A r, A / I x 



«,(i()i) ki>\i)S s\ \ i > \ z \ \ 




I .I'l'h 



• 'ij<; AN 



<'hi«l 11 Ml 111 i.in, Suiiiii. I M. W.iiJi-, I7'<! N. 
\\a^li:iit;!i>ii >ii..i. llaltlfiHM «-. Mil ; \ ict-t liu f 
i.ntiiiidn, J, riiiiunn-r IJiKhum. •Mtl' W N rtli 
MVi mil ; itf<iriHim ••♦-nturlon. JmiifH W. Si.nks, 
IM't. Il;iili|ii .riVfiuif: tiiuiiH'inl i i-iii ut ji m. iJusiav 
I' Kniu, till llHrIrm aviiiu» , (apfnin. Vlftnr 
II, .Mmu.-imit h. t'.-'n \V. Mifcrri- ~u>-i. lit-i 
lifiitfiinut, KHwai.l 'I'lMana-^, ^2'* S I'l.i'l'U' -n 
sltt'ii; sffiiliil li. III. iiant. IMu ikI Ltilz. .J S 
I'aVHiiti strfit. 

All » .111 1 -|ti. hill tn'.- i«'hi(l!itr fii iin-iiil»!>hiii. 
fuail r...ir.|-, i. ritiii\ tnl. s. .tf , 

.IAS W HPAHK8. 
ItC'i llafltiii :i\t>nn<', I <a ! I i jij. if. . Mil 

Hi-tcular miuithly im^ellui; will i.. h. .1 it \ 
M >' .\. «'i!iirMl bniliHtiK. .MMiiila\. .lui.i 17, ^ 
l». m. 

Tla- aiimiat "^iniiiK run will In- In iI .n Smii- 

il.iy. jiuH- 1'. tn \Vsiitliiiiirt«»ri. 

Tllu |»ulillHh«I'K of th»- <'yi'UliK i;aE«lli' liavitiK 
l«'iUI»'tl tu ehanB*' .Hann- to a mutithly i>ul»llia- 
fiiin. bfitiniiinw with Junt*. •»nutUii« la. inu and 
.y«-iiim IH-WH i»f Ifit.-r.-Ht til liij.-f.^. !h. ..Hi. , ri 
i»f the •• )l» ha\. .1.1;. hull . I In .i.iiii.t iti. <;(Mii» 
H«»A1>H .MA«; \/,IN|.; a!^ ih.- .»lla lal .,tu.ui. ati.l 
fru^! >'i. h ain..ri will rnvvi with ain»r.i\al of mir 
m. int.. ts .IAS. W. SI'AHKi^. 

KofunlliiK * 'fimuioti. 



First Motor Cycle flar 

•rii. « -.11111!% •'%« |ii,»; i'luh of Marjlanil han i'-- 
-<i' 'I '" I*' ■ K I "lark, of BHltlnior*-, bai I"? 
'Ill- iii>i .-th. ;.i; iii..iiir fvi'h' cpiilury tna.l.- in 
tllU ittuiit'v Tai bn JH ntilde «» ll < an In at 
laili. .1 t.i !l). ri'MUlar flub • mbJ. an, Imii i- 
ilisi Hi, ii\ . .i. -liin, iH'Inir math ifii;!.i\(.| ■■ 
■ h • aiul bvaiinu ih. vM.rtlj* "iiioIom v»'l«*.* n\jm 
•t . ••enltt. . ^\.iv rn I.I. t »nr of tbi-^i' liars will 
|i. i^^tit .1 !.» nil mil. I -■ .if I h. 1 lull fill . , ! Ill .■ 
i-H ..f iiir\ tna.li. t't'iitui\ t-.r whi.li ...- Ii.n 
\\a^ l«^ui«l waM niatl*» by Mr i'luk ..n M it. Ii 17 
in . h.Miijj and %l* inlnutrK 



Briak Shop Talk 



r 



■i-l- 



I- .1,11- , .;. ■ . \, 
U. i- 11; . r i--sil,i4 i.il' tr.j. k-* .iliil iiii '.'U.;!! 
. in.ik.- III. in ^ I r\ ilfij! .ili'i t'.it vNi.tn.ii 
I- Will an for ni»'n, \ ,» Uii ..-..i ..m. - ;h, 

in.'iii :.tn.-tl ..li 1.-, i t.in- , s.- . . ••• .*,.■!,•■..! 

l»« .l..!m t " W ; i, ;. ; ' I :..\\ IP ;. ■ ; • ; , 

Ni \' ^■.rk, Tin- !■- a liciii. ii.,i(. ini.ibi' 

<1» \ a-! nil.!, (it ^jiiiim ujr. aial .l»"a|«f:, , 

^:^a^^l ih*- i^uli- .it ihr sli.u itn .i*' 

Ifitf the f.xtt lifinls'. y. t jHftniiii 

>^t,iitl\ I. tnnxiil ti..Hi thi> iH'ifal, li i^ iiar.Hy 

ni.tl.t ill. W la t| :i t • :i.ll. .1 t,i ill,. |i.-,|i!. ..ii,| ,J,.,.< 

11. ii ma r l In - h- •< ■ . • . i •.■h in t h, ^u , • 

f •!:( ninnil U n . ! ,1 lit , , I ! It . -^ ■ 

1 1'. Ill inu iifT. ii'.l ill ill. 1. ;i,j . , .| t 

K' t \ I 'P^ M .\< . A /.I N t . I • 

lit .\ kr.in ( ' . u liii h 

^■-rk, I'ttsti.n. I'hila.j.ii.lit.i, HutTai.. 
•'hi.auo au.l Sati l''r;ini-i>i-.i 'I'll. t.ijM .i iMa- 
tnond |i'' mi.iratii. t ,1 lir. is ..fr.'. .^ »>; p. r 

pair, anil tin IMannn).! XX. untr'i!' ■ , ,i, f,.r 
^1, a hiiih .ppilitx .if fhisc ■ • - tlntr 

r(sp»M'!i\t' 1 ia-.-t < i-- b.^t.ti,] iHsiiu'i, ,\n"i ..f 
the brata-li h.nj-:. < in I In .ilirs nMjtn.! will •^.11 
ami r. pair fin--,, ilr,.; uitli th. < ,-: ■ -k ; .i,! 
.itt.ritiifn t !n %■ wniial rti-.avi" at '1; ; .■ '\ 



i ii I i , . ^ 
•. N. w 

». 1 t..tt. 



COMFORT 



with 



SPEED 



is the 



CDSHIOIN 

FRAME 



Motto. 

The CrsHlON FHA.MK 

i- positively tlie greatest 
bicycle invention sIimh tin- 
advent of the pneumatic 

tile. It prnetieally in- 

<reaH*^«i t li e resiliency of 

the tire four fold WITH 
OIT IN THK LEAST 
I)KTHA( riN(; iiuni the 
SPKKI).»r POWKIlnf thr 

wheel [a-- toiiipared svith 
the so-ealle<l riiri(i I'ranie.] 

rtie most enthusiastic con- 
verts to the Cushion Frame 
are the old • time, speedy 

"get there" riders who nt 
first "seoired" the idea of 
COMFORT h^hxu: wm- 
billed with *speed and 
pt>wer** in a hieyehv 



I 




There is no surer or more deliiiilHfiil whv 

of obtatniuK a rotnplete reHlization <>t 

the MlutarT ilTt-ris «.f h»*alibtni niivity 

ool of *\> <tTs llirut } \ rtdinic 



Columbia 



Bevel- 
Clear 



Chainless Bicycle 



The «lriviiJj{ parts invite cotnpir si.n with atn at paratn- iti wliub 

Ihe combmation of strength, Hghtiit*.- an-l . ntv .f ...!r«.t 

action is '-•Miyln fnr. Cllaillle&s 2*75. 

COLUMBIA CHAIN WHEELS 

prtfsenl a«l«1e*l rt-bnenienl of conj-lructioii and finish, iht- new ffHltitf^ im in img the ' itu n 
nitki'l sivci ( ham— the lij^htest, yet the strongesl chain rvei Hpj.livrl to lh»- otcvrle. $$0, 

Columbia Hub or Tire Coaster-Brake $s additional 
Columbia Cushion Frame $5 additional 



f 'fl fflftit/ Ht iif tliflff r,* III' /iff lllllil 



COLUHBIA SALES DEPARTMENT, HARTFORD, CONN. 



1-..U .^ill t,v,« the ,.ul.l,,hfrt. ,i,lyrti,rr, r.,..i u„u,>elf >>il .....•«....< '.■•"( H '•,!, M,tu-.iw v/l'i. <i«-.;-,n.j ..,IW- 



40 



'-'''' 1) K ( ) A I) s M A r, A / I X 1:: 



) !>; ( t \ 1 ) > M \ « . \ 



1 \' 



41 




The B. P. O. E 



This is not the name of the abovt- 
motor bicycle, but we want to empha- 
size the fact that the Best People On 
Earth should ride the best motor bi- 
cycle obtainable and that is 




Our last month's advertisement dwelt 
on *Toints for Your Consideration/' 
If you desire more detailed informa- 
tion, address, 

Wisconsin Wheel Works, 

Box 3, RACINE JUNCTION, WIS. 

GEN BRAT. AC.KNTS: 

Jno. StafTord, Hamilton, Ont. Manufacturers' Trading Co.. Memphis, Tent.. 

Howell N: Meelian, 67 Rroad St., Boston. Mass. 



i 



\ 




You tvillfatHW the publuhers, aditrii^er:, and younelf by mentUming <rtw<i Rnnd$ ^^ayn^ine when an*u^ring advt. 



You I' i / ' ' I > 'fif 



1)1 (1 1( 111 til H y iidi'S , 



42 



CO () D ROADS M A G A Z I X i- 



HIGH GRADE RIDERS! 

^ffOl undoubtedly know that manufacturers will not put hij^h- 

Y,})ricfd |R-<lals on their wheels 
if you are satisfied with what 
I hey g^ive you. 
liver V manufacturer knows that. 



VELOX 




PEDALS are thehiirhest ,«^rade. They 
spin longest — ride easiest — i^rive more 
genuine satisfaction than any other 

pedals made. The ret.ail ])rice is I^.OO; Imt in order to have L. A. W. 

mend)ers use them — which would be worth a irreal deal to tis as an 

.'ulvertisement — we will send a pair for $l.UO. Send your order at 

once or the opportunity will slip by. 

THE VELOX MACHINE WORKS, Elyria, Ohio. 




THE 



?L5 



?/5 



m ^ 



^ 5-- 

i 5 



-•s 3 



3 



% 



ft 

^ 6i 

^ ^^ 
t^ 5 -• 

sJ f» c 
=^ -• 3 

0*< JQ 



3 Vi 

re p 

X 

«^ 3 

3 ^ 






C/5 
I. 

5* 
5* 



'JQ 






MORSE 




TWIN Roller CHAIN 

is the only one that will run easily and 
noiselessly in mud or dust. This is very 
inipr^rtaiit, and c\'clists ulio ha\e been an- 
ni)yed by squeaky and hard running chains 
should not dela\ another day withnut mak- 
uig an eltort to replace their old chain with 
a MORSE. If your dealer cannot furnish 
it, we will fill your order direct. It fits 
standard 1-inch pitch sprockets made in 
1-8, o-lT) or 1-4- inch widths. 

PRICE, per foot, full nickel plated. fSc. 
Couplini;s, I0c each. 




MORSE CHAIN COMPANY, 

TRUMANSBURQ, N. Y. 



Tom iri'/lffifur (ke puhH»Hfrn. itiitfrfiMernnnd ynurAulf hv n%tnfUn%ing 'ii»>4 /,'... n/* .Wrii^rtsitip *ihrn anneering adn 



1, ( > ( » I) J< tj A 1) S M A li \ Z 1 \ !■: 



43 




y.m will favor the tmhltM^n, mdvertiiieni ami ytmrm^hw mentkming f,on,l N,,.$,l, 



'• Jf^M^w i^tn oMwcH^ odtat. 



44 



; n () I) ROADS M A G A Z I X K 




AN HOUR OF CYCLING 

on the potintry road, where air 
is pure, is worth u barrel of tmiii' 
TRV IT, un a light runnlnf 

CLEVELAND 

BICYCLE, $75 to $40 

Cntalini jne 

CI^VBLAND 5ALeS UBPARTMENT. 
WeAtflcld. Man*., and Chicagn, 




Type- 
Writers 




HAVE 

Automatic Escapements — Noii • Tilting Car- 
riage Stiort Finger Depression — Mjustable 
Ty^ Bar Hanger - Speed and Durability. 



The 

Fox 

Copy 
Holder 




nucE, 

PREPAID. 

$2.00 






If you do not realize its HHefulne-". write us. ninl 
we witl MttU ion uii« fr«« ftr li^ «!•>•* trial. 



FOX TYPEWRITER CO., 



66 N, Front St., 



OiAND RAPms, MICH. 




The Finest In 

Quality. 
The Best Sell- 
ing. 
The Standards 
of the World. 

NYE'S 

OILS 

Are known by 
all users of Bi- 
cycles and ev- 
ery D K A r. K R 
should keep m 
stock on hand. 

TO KEEP 

A bicycle in 
good conditioB 
there's nothing 
like 



Win. F. Nye's BICYCLE OIL 

It LubrlcatcA, Clcanit and Prevents ttast. 

WIUTK KOK THIAI. •»RI»KK. 

WM. F. NYE, ^«- "^tt ''""• 




The Man who Follows 
the Crowd • • • 

r»ufillv **itel« ther**" soi^timM int • 
trnobU* 

But the man who ride* an AUTO* 81 n^vtr 
fi»llt»w»acr<>ird. The crowd alwa\> fiiH.iw* nim, 
h. r,u„ it y THE ATTRACTION" ,>f th« ytfai. 
An examination and trial-ride on an Aiit.-IU 
\* bound to make a convMrt. Then yuu c»nii J 
not §*'parate him from il unle?*-* you pointwl a 
gun at htm. 

Jnst imagine yourwlf riding against a 
windalortn or up a steep grade withont any 
exertioa. That'* what the Auto-Hi will fJ > 
and ne%'er fail. 

I'St motor ryi-le manafai'lurt'f^ in thn w .r; 1. 

E. U. TUriMAS MOTOR rOMPAKY 

112 Broadway. Hikiaio, N. Y. 



HUfntHtr the i)Hi>li*h-rn, tti|ivr'«,*« r< nitd ynnrttrlfbti mentinning irind h'lutiif MngOMtne tffceti antvering ndn. 



C. ( M ) I) R I ) A I) S M A r, A /. 1 X 1- 



45 



ADJUSTABLE 

Pedal Rubber 




CURTIS PEDAL RUBBER 




NO SCREWS OR Nl'IS. 
eigllt Pieces to a S«t. 

Sent PoiitpaM on Receipt of 35 Cents. 



REED & CURTIS, 

Worcester, flass. 

ASK vol R UEALER TOR THEM. 



ss 



Jimnie! It Gives More Light 
than those Big Ones" 



0NCLE JOSH DISCOVERS 

ANOTHKR GOOD POINT 

IN THE 



Columbia Automatic 

<jAS lamp^ 



We know it em^jodies all Ijcst features of all 
lani^ and no bad features of any. 

It lights at once. 

Turn--, l.iwn or out at once. 

Requires one-third the carbide necessary in a 
large lamp 

Water Feed lakes care of itself. 

As good a headliubt as the large lamps. 

Nothing 10 get out of order, so not like the 
larye lamps. 

Will fit bicvcles, buggies or motor vehicles. 

Supplied with j^pecial dash bracket. 



HINE-WAn MFG. CO. 



I4*i6 
N. Canal St 



Chicago 



The Superior Toe Clip 



I 



riiir T o «• 
( 'ii|i i«. imr 

f I t< k I b )« 

H n il ftd- 

IU-ll(lil«' 

l.'Mtlior 

I I -• •>! lUl l«t 

M ri ! Iiir- 

illlif II |H 

iHi lUv in. 
- i d • of 

|iMll»ll |>)l4tt< 

whuli |irt>- 

Vt'llfn I t( «« 

1 lip from 
turtitnti <»n 
tin* |i«*iImI. 




COLE'S Flexible and Adjustable 
Leather Toe Clip 

in hitiit fur loiiK criniliH and low frHnif»w. It rnnnot 
Ktrikw tlif> iirouiiil. l'ti«*r«« In uo iirmuiurri on ttm t(i«» 
mill no «K*riitrhiiiK of tlii» iih«»«»«. 

AH ilf»Hl»'r* -nil tliMlli, or wt« will -i-ImI h iiiii iliroc! 
«»n r««'«M|it of 'Stt ••«*iit» in »tiini|'» 

G. W. COLE COMPANY 

141 Broadway, NIIW YORK CITV. 
riakers of ^Jn^ft^ 




SUSPErMSORV 




'a Boorf TO rue athlete, ^^me 
BicycusT. Atio Ttie Business mAtt. 

2 DETACHABLE SACKS 

WITH EACH OUTFIT . 

PAT Li'jME t> 16 93 



I'wrtBCtly Kiitilfnry 

N'l'Vt'r Irrltntcn 



^Warraoted to Nercf Sltp( 
Adjusts to Every Motioo 



No 
Back Straps 

In Dr Mc%*er'R New ItUa ftiisi.tnsorv vmi hri%'e 
COMI'OkT'CI.KANI.INKbH and AHSdl.rTK 
FFI-ICIKNCV. ha< ks I hangefl iu ri jntmite for 



It, til-t 



Prie«.$1.00. Aldre** 

l^tor Mejer's Turkish Bath Saoitariun 

Water town. N. Y. 



VffU will fnvt/r th* puhliMhfit, ndvertiMrg and ynufmlfbv imntioning fiuo I Unaf. Mn-j" .int whvu nmwering adm. 



46 



(i ' ) ( ) I) K I ) \ I) S M A r, A Z I X R 




T*? Shnart Side Path 



Grader 




An itleal inacliiiic t\>r niakini: lithcr 
raisctl or sunken patlis. Levels ihc 
path both Icnutluviiic and in cross- 
section; cuts, conveys and tills for re- 
ducing Lrradients; crowns, ditches, 

,„,, , 'i . ' t'ti ,, t . 
stpiWiiii?* iiiicl, etc 



ilifll ,' MS, 



B. F. SHLART, Patentee, 0BERLIN,O. 



rr 



_^ Applause 

^m ^- • • • 

j^^j TRousands 




are 



Fastest*- Safest 

G CS^ J Tire Company^ 
Indianapolis 




2HE HYGIENIC SADDLE 

That has stood the test. Popular with 
all riders, A favorite with the best. 
This saddle l§ al\va>^ elastic, as the 
steel springs will remain m Indefln- 
Itety. Padded saddles lose their life 
and twcom* hard from perspiration. 
All dealer? «eU them, or write the 

CLIMAX MFG. CO, 

EAST HAMPTON. CONN, 



Ymtwitlfawir the puhUshirn, admriuei$ and w«»wr.*ei/fry nmnttoning »..Bi,| i;,Hid^ Magtuint when amw^rtng mdm. 



f, < I < » 1) K M A I) S M \ i". A /. 1 X 1 




Agents 
Wanted 



FOR OUR 



CAPTOR Bicycle 

An ii|j-lo <l.itc whtc'l at a price 
that is right. 

Write us a letter alunit it We 
will do the hest we can for you. 

If you are selling or wish lo buy 
for your own use a coaster hub and 
brake write us about a coiup'ete rear 
wheel that will fit your bicycle. 

We are tJoing something and we 
can tlo it for you if we have a chance. 
Can we send you our catalogue ? 

This is the Place 

F. B. CATLIN 

WINSTEU. CONN. 



L A. W. Members 



Do YOU 
Want a New 



Bicycle ? 



IF so . . . 

We Have a Proposition for You. 

WRITK CS. 

Acme Cycle Co., • Elkhart, lad. 



k sot! CtlP 



Batter than ■ 
TmCIIp 

INm nai mnr tot> of 
■ko«, piuch tiiA frtot, 
CMtch ln4iiM«' «|r**««. 
or rtrlke thi* (crtujn'i <>n mw iirni 
fmniMi. Kwwilj i»| |i|i»m1. f«»oi rwH.I 
U> rii»t«cha>i. NtiMiltitMl}- rltfir|.Wh«>n 
ordwrlBi imnfi mif.m of ahrn», *<»»t> ? 
•tHtOii for i1»n«irri|iliv» i-trc'ijt»ir» 
bicjcl* »(t»tcijtlt j«« Hill! i..iv.«|» i,B«. 




JOMW C. WALL. 930 Bottling Gf w »Mt.. U%m Yarli 
THERE'S REAL COMFORT 




!•» nil mi VIS 



ideaf Spring Seat ^st 

N r«llc%im all itilu wwl |«r», and cMi««rt» mqp 
Bk>tlc. ne-^ Of oM. Into m Ctuiltlen FraiiM. Mto 
any «»li^i. Sent pi^^W to mny aMnw ^ 
r^pi ol f I.7S. Money back aftep Utfw ^s* 
trfcil If jiiy V* .int ii . .*<«nd rin <rf prewnt paM. 
D.E.O«VI5& cn . 71 (^ri*nme»5t. Bylfato.N.V. 



The only pracliral sul»siitutc for a cush- 
ion frame is the 

SMITH Two Roller 
Spring 

SEAT 
POST 

and to 
COKVINCl^ 
you o f this 
fact w«- will 
8 e n «1 y o u 
one oil llirce 
days' trial, 
subject to 
approval or 
no sale. : : 
PRICE. 
$1.50 Each 



For fnrthvr %mr- 
ttealiir» writ«» un. 




JOS. N. SMITH a CO., 



OeTMIT. MKN, 



"ENDS ALL TIRE TROUBLES" 

THE LATTI!SA ClfLUtLAk llki- 



^^^^JtaGUd^ 7.. 




THE 

REAL (<; 
THING 



Bicycles, Vehicles and Automobiles i- 

^' ';'''"'*"■•'""*■'" ' ''' « " ' »'iM;iti!ii5 KHstir and 

■ ' ■ ■ *■ ■" ^ ■ l>ti»'iHn«tip. light* 

" '^ \ V. ■rhi«> ixiheoTilv 

J i*-.!!!* >* altsolutr ftet-li,tn fr-.ni jtinttiir*' 



er ih 

t ' ■ . 
ft 



THE RUiBEW TIRE CO., i2ts WirNt St., Phiu. .Pt . 

«D. & J." HANGERS 




.0^J T'tiitfni, 
i..«^ tl gIST g,,ad aiMl 



Priik Ciiy MJtf, C .. I ., <; 



ifO 



DO YOU WANT A COASTER BRAKE? 



W H V 

tHttT 
HUT 



cc 



C> 1^ 
Y O U M 

H U H y 



I J' *"ord««nlwrcHi(n.ii -ii-th j.ii, -. . mj,rr,tk-' un.l 

leeli.|itit with fl.(ltftiiil WB we will m-ni ... , ,,,,,it.r hrnkw tu til 
joor hull All rhuriwn tir»t»«l«l «i»«l »Jitl*rM»iir,n itiitiriiBt«»<l. 

ilfirikltn 

I- p»««. 



CANFIELO BRAKE Cft. cofaiiig. n. y. 



YoH wiUfnmn' thr pu(,it*h.r*, ndv^rtim*^,* nnd ^unr^tf tt^ wmnlttmiHit '•"•"I i:n.,.u Mitgnzin* wh«n nmnorring atfw. 



48 



i, n ( ) \) k f ) A D S M A (i \ / I X I-. 



MOXON'S LINIMENT 



«« 



Made at the celebrated Mt. Clemens Mineral Springs. 

Cheapest, Strongest and Most Effective External" Remedy in the World. 



Bicycle riders should never be without it As a remedy for sprains, sore muscles, bruises, and 
general exhauslit»n it is without an ecjual. The friend of all athletes. The pains of rheumatism 
are relieved instantly by its use. Refreshing as a Turkish bath after a fast "spiu." Invaluable 
for toilet purpc»es. Makes an elegant shampoo. More effective and ijuicker than mustard for 
sore lungs. I*l*IOI^, t£S% OIHJIVTJS A. 130TT1^^ 

^necifll fnr I A W'« Wehave so much faith in our linloient pleasing jou that we will send fi^-rv /.. a. W. 
ijpvviai lui Li. M. TT.a m# //«//* r f< Mi «-.«i «*;»/»' /*o«/#', provided thej feC'tid US name and addfcss of t bclr druggist . 



THE MOXON l.INIMKNT COMPANY, 



MT. CLEMENS, MICH. 



20th CENTURY ""'l:^'' HEADLIGHTS I 

For Bteydes, C«rHaKe«, Automobiles. Hoats, anil *»»r fllners. Firemen. Etc. 



To Old Patrons .... 

The Improvements in thp l*Ni| nioilel-. 
fully ju>i|if> tiu» recummctidatmii that \ou 
bu.^ a n«»w lil.ycle lamp this -ea^on. the 
Inerea-eU tali-faction j<»u will so miin.v 
limes I'njti* far more than warrnni!* the 
sntatl outl«>. 



To Prospective New Patrons 

Tiie<»e lamps are ma(i«' of brass, riveted, 
nickel plated Aluminum reileetor. Coo* 
struciea on scientlllc principlei lo not IjIow 
or jar out In rapid motion, and to tfive a 
great, serviceable lluht ahead. When you 
buy these lleadilehls you receive your mon* 
ey*- Worth, and have the b«st iliat money can 
buy. 



The 3(>th Century B«hihlt. *tachiner> and Transportation Hullding: Pan-American Bxposition, Buf- 
falo. M. v., Hn«- «lisplu\ <if portahli' liiinpH. and a-n s.pecial allracilon tlie life sl/egill ijiatiie of Maud 
Atlams and Hou\enlr slalutttc?. etc, All welcome. 

►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< 






USES AIR ! 
NO WATER FEED ! 



1 901 
Modti 




Till PURITAN Mfg. Co. 

NEW YORK. N. Y 



The Puritan Gas Lamp! 

No Bother in Getting Ready to Burn ! 

Cttrhitff fitiftm unt ih'il iliui tin V ilit Hn tricks, tuht ,s, pi/ifs. 

ritlns fiV ptuki/if/ hi tlih tittit/i. 

No Uncertainty as to Giving Light When Wanted ! 

Fhnnr is r» f/utrtfi if irht n in ifi^i . mift fiirni if '>>it ivfit n 
f/ifiiinffi irith, fnf iniH ini f: at r/n fiiirn> r, fiini ifiiH is 
tifii'aifs n uifif fat' fii/fifiiii/. stnm iiH liuiisi iirtM 



If not hiin>II«<l (i> jmir <lfiili»r«, will li« ssBt |ir««i aht to «nj |.«rt of lh« I', s, fnr 



lAVOHUlf fOUflTAIH PEH .J^,f„?l^^i^'7,^^'^. 

fMfir QUALITY OlAmOMO POUT I4tf OOLDPtK.HAPO fWBten HOLDCR 

nte otnr ABsOLurcLY P€RfEcr iHKrifD , o» *""** "- 
rci-mniD mm ohly omi oollah. "fttufn 0^** ^ 



if^MI'Ti MM-TtL. 



MO*f£r furvMoeo 

If »9 T SATISMCTOH r 

se0T on AfpnorAL to ires^oNsiaLe peoplc 
^Safctt Pockft free with order. 



ADDRESS LAUGHUN MF6.C(l 



LAiMua 

• LOCX 



DETROnWCH. 



CholM r^n«, with breakfaM, for visitom 
to the Pan-AnMrton Exposition. Write 
44 Vermont dtreet, Buffalo. 



l>id voa ever read a com- of jhw MOTOR 
VEHICLE REVIEW? tf Cn„ are mterestGd in 



»*•" ......-, f(.c., ,. , _ -, ,,,,ji ,nr t.aiii|iio copy 

to jiul>licatii<n offir»» ;it tU'vciami. Ohio. 




GOOD ROADS 
MAGAZINE, 



nl.l -.ti, », \ ,,i \ Wii. 
Sew -crii'* N »>| 1 1 \,,. j 



JULY. 1901. 



PlilCK 



( fl.iHia Yi-iir, 



Our Observations of the Month 



Witvv itf timul Rimils l^iithusiustn 

lilt' s..l|)l, >iimi\ S.nitli lia- r.uily ]nvn 
-" Jinicli ;ir..u.,.I \n an uhln-tnal pr-Mcin 
aiifl tii..\ riiuiit :i^ it lia- lurii -tin..! iij. I.\ 
till- |.r..L;it-- III!. .null it^ tirnt.n\ .if tin- 
UiiimI ii.,,il-. Irani aii«l tctp^ < >i i\]n 11^, un 
<hr till aii-pna- aihl i!irci"ti« >n ..f the Xa- 
li'iiial <|.hm1 Im,.i,|, ,\--.Miafi..n <i.Mn| 

r..a.|> I ..n\(iiii. .1, - ami prai'tiral «lcfn..ii 
•^iratii.Ji- ((f innii.,\f,| r.-ad Lnthlink; Itavc 
In en lull] <.ini-.. tin nncldh- ..f Ma v. in 
X'ickshur^. (nrtiuillr. Clark^rlau . « Kf,,rcl 
ai'il Jack-Mil, Mi>-.iHKf|,j,i. ;m,l ,,i1h! f..\vns 
and cities, and ntlu-r- will be luid m I ., .ui* 
ville. Ky.. June j; t.. j>,: Ilopkin>villc. and 
( )\\(ns!)M|,i K\ . tarl> in July: and in 
Cairo. III., and F'\ an-vdle, Ind . lat«T. 



At \'irk-}inr^, the c«.nventi..n u 



i-* caiifM 



to «.rd. r l.\ May..r W. I., rr..wl.ridffc, 
who. alter temp. .r, its - 'ruani/ati..n 1ia«I 
!)een rtTeeit .1. fjelneied an address ,,f wel 
CDiTie, in the curs, ..f winch he -aid: 

"It d«»es nnt re.|nire the forrsi.^ht of 
I prMpln-t t.i tell that the i|n(<tiMn (if ^mmI 
r.tads i- i.ne that wdl e!iii;iL'e the politics 
«»f the c.nintics .n tlu Stale, and he « v. n of 
national imp. .rtaner, for that qn.-, titan 
\\hi<di afV. It- tin- mifare. tin e..mf.nt. the 
liappine--. the fu". .-;.. rity. ..f n- p,,,pl,- is 
• •ne Worthy of enuauinjj the aitenti..n of 
niitnlHr- of the nation.il eonur»>,s," 

I he e.nntntn.ti wa- then rnidre-.-ei| hy 
\\ , n M-M.re, president of till i-^.i. iafion, 
who slniwed how t''e a-s,i,JatJon had in- 
creased in ten year- from a -mall district 
rluh to the pr< -ent natiftnal ririrani/ati.iti. 
with fnlly jo.ofxi nil nibers, which, if it 
continnes the presitit rate of inrrease. will 
within anftther year attain t.. the imtnen-e 
tnemhership of i.(kk).ooo. Hon Martin 
I)od^c. .,f the f%tirean of Roa<l Inf|uiry. 
-howefl that the cost fit transporlation on 



road- l.\ aininal powar a\<iaL!.s two cents 
1'^ '■ " '' '>> i.ii'i ".I'i on,- hall t-ent per 
mil., and \>\ uatet . nje eighth cent He 
■'■ ' "' 'I ''i-it !» > o-|s $^'.50 ti. tran-p.irt two 
h.di -, .,t ...it.ai f. n nnles ,,%aT the prt-sent 
ii»ad-^ ni the S..uth. I'hv .,.n\.nth.n .nl 
juuriud. lo nn et ni the aiterm.on at the 
p"int where piactu-.d ro.ni hntldtiiK' was 
in proKres-. uh.re ihi- deleuates watehe*! 
the <»peraii..n. f..r -i v. ral hour- I'loiJii 
neiit eiti/.-ns were m .iiteinlant «■ iroin 
neipldi.nniu c..mitie-. and a |i.irtv from 
N'afili./ U.I- pr. -. tit M.,re than a nnle 
«'• '"-^f I'l-- har.I t...ii| was funlt in three 
days oser the nn.-t dilhcnlt InlK iti War 
Ten ( ..iitity. Til. ■< iitiment of the Vieks- 
l.mru < «mv*ention niiffht \,v siinime.l up 
thn-: 

"VVc demand a ^ro.id roads plank in 
tlie politi.al pl.itiorm- of mmiicipaliiics, 
counties. Stales ,in,| ( 'oni.ressifinal dis- 
trict-, and m the tiaiitnial fdatfnrm of 

Atltlrtsst'fl hy ihn'vritor t.nit^hm 

Ihe c..n\.nfion ;it < "larl, -.lale. Miss., was 
attend, d h\ 'i.>\.rnor I a in'i..ino. wdic». to- 
u'elln r with ..thir promitirnt Missjssip- 
pians. addit-seil the m««ti!m 'ireat en- 
tliii la-ni wa- tnanih-tdl. ami I'ri^irjent 
M'.'i' 't.(i In hail not -e<ii a more 

iiift IIi.L'« nt ami earm-t uatheritm. 

'I hr. <■ II ill mile stretches of niodi 1 mad 
were . ..ii-tiuct, d at fixforrl. Miss, where, 
ifi a linn, p..intt«l address to the conven- 
tifiti. I*r.-i»li nt Mofife shoue<l liow it 
would 1h possdili- in the tiear future for 
the c.iml.meil inthience- of the many ^fiod 
roacl- a - ... i,iiii.n>, wi»rking m harmony 
with the tiati»»nal body, to ranse the na- 
tional atid State (if)vernnu*nts to take cr»K- 
nizanee ..f the importance of the building 



2 



(. ()() I) k f) A I) S M \ (. A / I X l- 



of kuikI, siih-tantial. Inti^ lived rnads i-rnor L 
lliiMimlK.iii tin- (Muimv. Ill- >,tati«l that at m ] 



iiiminn |triiini-i'<l e\trv a--i-.t; 



111 



«■ iunI natmnal ci mx nil i. tii in I-JiiiVali 



ii-- piiwir til aid atnl en 



incc 



i<iiirau'<' llii' 



<luriii_u iIh- I'aii XniciMaii !• xpt .-ii j< .n. tin- j) 
ix.lii V III ilu- |.r. Mill jd-uti-^ ihal he nii^Iii i] 



«■ iiialffially all* rrd. I d 

nil, IiMutvtr, thai tlu- iiatimial u.atli 



111- .\ (■iiuiit i<»r hrtit r hiuliuas-. lirlicxitm 
UMii i\rii iiK.rt mip-irtant than rai!r..ac|- 
11- altriiiiHiii wa- -p< HI mar town. \\ lit it- 



was I ii ilii , ,pin 



a -aiupli' nult 



II 1 > I, 



HI \\ a- rt iir-lnut 111, aiH 



iTllliJ' 



mn untild -uri'lv rvali/r tlu- 



mrat iiiiiT* -.1 was inaiin'r-trd in tlu- -i\ 
ti't-n Ik !!■,(• ]ilii\vs_ scrape!'- and rnllrr-. 



ai ilu' I'xliihit 

lar( that tin- pI^•■^t•llI methods of |>laiitin) 

the Ktriii-, that will e\entual]\ had to the i,,,„ i,- i ,,, ., . .,i i i i 

, . ■ luinured nun ronid <lii m a d 



uliu-li ilhl nil. re Work in an 



nir than a 



IV. 



mneial iiiipro\ < m, nl ot the road- ami 
iiiyh\\;i\ -v throiisjlioiit the conntr\. were the 
eona ei on,-. 

Stitti' iiriintiiyjttinu ICfTrrtt'tt 



d 



The .Sl.ile ( 



At the ni^ht -e^-ioii I'r«»f. M. O. 1:1 
drtdue, ;!--i-,tanl director of the ui 
foaiK Imreaii at \\ a-hinj^ton. gaxe an illii^ 
trated lecture on the lo.acl-, ,,i the < >ld 



.n\(ii!ion at Jackson, wliirh and Xew World \ .^tai. 



loll wa' 



opened Jnm- 1.4, \\a-. nion- oi a ->nc(- 



e>s oruani/ed Ilu 



•et-omi (ia\ 



I d: 




1 1 



I nCiHoNN (i( »\ IKNMF.N I KOM) A I s\(,|\\W. MICH, 



Four incl 



ifs Imu'stnfie and tliriH' inches j^ravel. View U'lou- gt.ivel was laid. 



than tlu nioNi cnthn-iastic a<lvocat«' dare.l Pvrmanettt Or^iinixHtUm in 



hopr. riircc humlred lielekralfs. r» pr 



Kviitnvkv. 



sciitin.u nearl\ every countx. Wi-re j>rcsent. .\ meeting of tl 

Hon. John Kedluad. juesident oi the Mis of tin- State (iood Roa.lH \ 



]e exccnfive coniniiitee 



■>' 'il.it li '11 was 



'Ippl Coile»H ViltiWers As-oci.Uloii w 



tu 111 ill tiic otiici' oi tile Ma\'«r ot I .• 



Ills 



eliH'tcd presiclent : Senator Alt. ( 



citrue, of \ille. K\ 



oil 



May Ji. and a | 



)ernianeni 



(arndlton. secretary, Addroscs of wel organization ctYected. Mayor \\i-a\ir h 
come were made l»\ .May.»r Henutrnway ing elected president. Ilie M 



and (io\ernor Lfnigino, and respotise by 

lion. J. K. \'ardaman. of Leflore, (iov lUckl 



nounced lie would write to ( 



i>or an- 
il t\ eriii»r 



lain, asking Iiiin to is>ne a prod; 



(■<><» I) U « ) A I) S M ,\ i. A Z 1 X !•: 

mation. inviting the people of the State ]»! 111 of ;u ii,,n that 1 
to interest themselves iij the coin (.ntitui si;. 



las alre.idy heen jnosid 
•s|ii] ilirongh tlu' joint tnierpiise of 



and cli'iiiorivtratioii oru;.iiii/id hy the Xa- tlu .X.ition.d iiooil k(..id-. \ 



ui.itioii atul 



In ma 



1 < iood R< 1.1 ds A« 



ssociation, 1 he the liiithe, (\iitral Uailroail This ( '.n 



la 



Loni-.\ilU I'.iard of Trade and the Com- diaii tr 



nit. rci.al t'hih muted io aid the g 



oo«i Wi >r 



nil will Consist oi si\,'ra 
1 machinerv. which udl he t.iK 



1 C.I! li hids 

en to dil 



an 



d tl 



It] the railro.nU atireed to grant a single teieiit points m I'astiin ( Aiitar 



W llel I- 



tare rate tor a r.idiii- oi J(K) miles 



streiiiii-s ,,t sample lo.id wil 



i»e hiiill nil 



I he (looils Ko.ids Association o| ( airo, di i il 



III . has iinitid tl 



ie sii]ur\ 1^1, ,n oi road » \pei|s. h,;t 



led 



U" »J( H M 



1 roads t 



rai 



n to l.v A W . t anitilull. I) 



Cpnt \ ( oiillMIs -!( iiiel 



i ine , at eoiii 



gi\i- a demonstration at Cairo the last ,.| I'ljhHc WUks. who. fm a t 

of June. an«l tt* hold a convention the tirst panieil the Illinois (\nti.d iiain ihioiiLdi 



W I 



ek oi Jnly. to iitiit the |)eriiianent or tin Soiith. Ihe Craml riiiiik. the t 



ana 



ganizatitni of the (iotul Roads .\ssotiation dian I'.i. ili*- the ( 



anatl.i 



\i!.nii!i. atitj tin 









vi-^.r 



' '% \ 






. - <>' 






f^W 



^ 






*.^'i-?iifl B? 







AN«i| III H VIEW f»r THK t»IH < Mi MNV (.« (X IKNMI N I K(i\|i 



»l Stinilurn 



lllll tls. 



All railroa«l and 1 Ml. 



iwa a 



ml Xew N'ofk I 



\ailwa\ lia\i 



stianilHiat liius will ^;ue -pt t lal hiw rates agritd to a -it m tin iiio\eimnt In uw 
foi the meeting, m^ iran^p.'i tali. .11. The tram will he on 

(•o\,rm.r Diirhin. of Indiana, will he the i • 1 fonrti » 1 



1 witks, flnrinu whicfj tt 



as 



ke.l 



[11 J--.IU- a I 



all tnaking the u 'od will \isii -, \ tii count 



les 



ri ads niteting to !», hehl in h'.vans\illi 
Jnly j(i ami ji a St.itt t ..n\« titioti and a-k 



Ath'twatlnfi the t'sr nf Cotnitt ijihor 



he ( 



t \m\ 



»iir I jjiuini»,t.,i( 



v -^ i i \ t 



in 'ipp' il(»li i I. 



Ranfl V.tlui'ntioii hi Vaiimla 



ptiinieil hv lilt I lino la i^i-I.it 



m e. w a ,i< 



ir«ssi'd in ( ItNelam 



111 liim JI ii\ tin 



\ thir.l yoo.j roatN train is sht.rth to IT<nioral»Ie Martin Dodi^e. dire, tor ot the 
start npon an nlmatiotial four, the Kasi,^ olfl< i- of pnhlic roa«l inrpjiries Mr I )o.lge 



em fhitaritt (iiiitd Ro.ids \ -s, Hiatnni, of 



rt<pusir»l that the cniTnissiMii emhodv in 



t aiiada, having ilecided to folUiw out the its rep«»rt a |)aragraph favoring the etii 



<i (.) () I) K o A 1) S M A (i A Z I X !• 




\VM I»KMIARI»T. 

StHfetiiN I I .tsiir. I (iiruia Miv. I. \. \V. 

pUiytiunt itf c«»iivicts ciilur directly in 
ri»a<l luiJldJiiK <»r ni pnit.iiiny tnatcrial t<> 
be ii-inl im llu- hiRhwavs \\v >;n»l lit. it 
titcy iniyht Ik- put tn wi>rk in quurriis, mi 
in proclucirm paving brick, the pnnlmt to 
hv sithl to «'i»untirs at actJial r»»st Hi 
aK»» stijfgc!4tt «1 that larur farms In iHitjght 
and that tlir nu ti !»«• tnadr !•• r.u-f -upplies 
f«»r th» in-.t Ivi •- ani| «.th« i ui>-imiti«uis run 1>y 
llic Slale, The CMintiiisMnn iiifMftncd hitn 
tlial hfitli systrtu< had hecti th<iught of and 
looked intn, and that m tlhtr «ecnied fea<- 
ible beeatisc «»f ttie i htuale. as » iih. r wuhl 
cnCMti e alxnit live ninnths' idUiiess ihiriiii; 
the year. 

Rnnrt tingtrowniviitst iti S'ltrthvrii 
Ohio 

\ iruiidly legal actiuii to t« st tlu xiiiduy 
ol the Hnffpe rriad fa%%% in iiptratiini in 
Cliyahug;i C«»unty. * Mlin. ftsiilted. on May 
^, lit a decisinti by judtft Strinif>Ie. de 
claniig the leuisl.ition tn be \alid. and a- 
an immediate iisult tluriiM" thf (luiniy 
Cotntiiissi. iiufs iiistrnet»'d tin- (nunty Sur 
%eynr t«» pri|iari platis for tlu- inijiiityr 
nient (tt ti\t dtl'trirtij ii.;ui- Iradniu infi' 
the eny %>t \ Usiland, I hr- itnpi"\ t nietif 
id a siNth road was suuiU'sttd, btit .ution 
was diferrtd iiiud pr«tpert\ nwmrs had 
been heartl as in the awar<l of dnnakres. 
the viewers having reduced the anmunt 
frnin $24o.<ifxi to $i5tMXK>. 



^plrttflffl Rtport from Nttrth 
Ciirolitiu 

Duniiu juiir. F) r. irnichiiis.in. ])rts 
idi nt of tin- n«Miil tii 'l"rn-tiis .,f Char 
Itiiti', X, ( .. tr-.t!ti' '1 iHiiin- thf hiilnstnal 
t otuiuis^iiiu at \\ a-ii:ni4ii Ml i < iiicirnin.u 
ihu .successfnl (lYori niaiU- at Charlotte t<i 
( -tablisli uood roads tlirotujhnul tla' sur 
riinndmu ((.luitr) Ilr said that nnuts 
niili-s <ii nuuMdaiii ruadluil ha- htnii built, 
al a pr<ilial>h- cost "i ^j^it.iHU), nr $j,~~~ 
\nr mill (OnMrt labor, lu -aid, ;- Usid 
III llir w.irk, a- fill- labor . ,,-t- fi-aii thirty 
l'> -i\t> [Hi <■« 111 iiiiin Miv I lutcliiiisi in 
(111 'arid tliat tlu- -a\niu m lai-t to roUing 
slmk \va- iii'iii- than ii|uai tn tlu- iii-,t nf 
the road-, and that thr \alni- < >i larniinu 
and otlur lands lyiti" upon the nnprii\i<| 
hiuhua.\s has hern eidiaini d fittN pi r cent, 
-iiirc tlu t . ai-triu ni>n of the new road<, 
It is niidli-- to add that Mr I lutiliin-i m'- 
-lattnunts made a profouinl iuiprrssidti 
up« ill till (1 iniinis-idn 

To Itttpntve Nnttonat Park K(t:uls 

h'roni W'ashinutoTi iimius the infortna 
tiofi th.it urratrr iniirux i Tiu-nts than tvi i 
beiorc in the way ot ri.;id buildmi,: ha\«. 
In Til |»Ia!iiud fitr the Ntoitnitf .ind the 
» ii'iu r.il (itant and Si'iinoui Xatuni.il 
I'arks. At the N..-tni!tt Park, the inti 
lifif d<p.irtnu-nt \s ill ixtiiul uood high 
wa\s to thr ijiaii! u.ii t. uliteh heretolore 
has bi I 11 ni.H 1 1 -sib'i I \i apt by trail. 

St'%%' Smooi/ii'iis* System 

\ u<\\ s\-iiin of li\elinu and smooth 

nm ».. unity road- \\.i- biuiin reciiitly at 

l>li.iua. low, I. by Ibiirx ll,i!-i>.w. on tlu- 

urdir ol till' (iitinty I5.i.id •'! Snpervis(,i- 

A t'a.Mi.n etiuitu' \\a- att.uluil t-i the new 

kiiuuUi niuntly purchastul by tin bnard. 

afid the r<>.ul from (>n.iwa to the Mi--onri 

l\i\tr, oppi.-itr |>reatur, Xeb . ei^ht iniir^ 

in Irnifth. u.i- yoiu o\rr. j/<iniij and re 

tumnii;, ni.iking thi ri'.id .i- level and 

sujooth .1- .ill i>rdi!iary r.uu track. The 

tri]i W.I- niadi in I» s^ than ten hours, in 

( liiiIniL! '1'-, and tlu- ri.ad placid in tn -t 

il;'-s ■■..iidiiu«n fur tra%(i < Mdv abt.ut Sim» 

ptiund- ■ . . ii \\,i- 11-ed on thi- trip, and 

llie srli, til, - ]»i I i|ii »u!iii 1 1 a -lUiU s, fi if 

Iisiliuc up cuTulio fiiad- It 1- planuitl 
. ,...,.. .%.,, ,, ,-\: ,, , ..,1 1 , • ... 

.u r. •-- the M '--< uu I b. -tti uu 

Siflvpittli /..Hv tn Ih' TistctI 

rill- (duo sirltpnth law will pri.li.ibh b. 
testecj in Trnttdujil ("ounty. \i Hrace\illr 
Road Superintendent Mitit,'K' r ha> reiused 



GOOD ROADS MA<;\ZINE 



to permit tin- sjdcpath conuni-simi to puun- 
I)aths on the road, luit d-* - not interfere 
with the ciin-tnuiii 111 of penn.inrnt path.s. 
At present the c<uuniis-i(in nf the coiintv 
sf)ends -i\t\ pif lU'iit. of ;i- ii lu ipts in 
scraping .■-easiui paths .md forty ju-r 
cent, in i)er!naiunt path.s. and it ha- 
been arouxfd hy ihr st.and taken by 
Mentzger. The < >liio suhpaih law is 
ail e- ;ict Copy of tlu- Xrw \'ork siih-path 
law. .iiul. since tlie latti r has Ih-i-h decl.ireij 
c< iisiitntion.i!. ( )lii.i wlu i-Inu n ha\i' little 
<loubt that should tlu- ni.ittt r In ti -ted m 
e- int. the (diu. nu.i-uri- will be declared 
\ . !ul and <ub-istimj 

Mviirnwvinv Sidrimth Difficnlty 

An adjustment >>i tlu- Mr(liaw\!lle. X. 
Y,, "idepath dull, luty, rrporiid in the 
(,< X M> k( )AI)S M \«; \ZIXI-; u.r jftue. 
has Ineii ri.ulu.l i'lir (^»rt]and .Mciir.iw 
\ille |>ath. it will bi n.aiUd. w,i- de-ttowd 
at tlu- in-'aiui of IJighway i "t iiutu- ~-u uur 
Smith, i.f Mil .rawville, and .m action at 
law was tlu. atencd m a result. Keccntly. 
however. Dr. K. M. Santcc» chairtn.in of 
the sirhpalh comnii-sjon. was lUit h<d by 
Town ("hrk Maricle, of M. < It awville. that 
th* Teiwn Ihiard linit vnti d to acipiiesif in 
the demands ut the eomtiits^inii that their 
superinif ndi nt. E. C. Kirke. of Ib.mer. 
Iw allou.d to act with Smith in d<tetiuin 
ing what shall lonstitute a pr .pt r path 
wtth which t<» ripiarr tlu path di-tro\cd. 
As this is practically all that hi- b. iti do 
niandcd hy the sidepnth cmnu- ion, the 
matter is con-uh-nd -«-tt'«i|, ami tluy f« < 1 
ntiich pl<a-e.l that the Tte.vn lio.nd ha- de- 
c?dcit t.i eome to ti-rnis without the tic- 
eeshuy ill legal action, 

Unit fill Tulks ht .\r\%- tinmpshin^ 

(n"id ri-ad- !- ti'i huigi-r a •!! uud 
ijliestion I ,i-t. \\ 1 -t, Xortli and .*^<iuth, 
llu -ubu'it 1- bi iim viui .ri iti-h- rh-.-n-oMl. 
atnl ebH|Uent and con\in< inki ad\(»rates of 
|h Iter highways nri spjnimng up «-verv- 
where in a tnatuu r to gratify the most 
enthu-ia-tic gond r^ad- worker. In Xew 
Tfampsjiire, .Mbert I. rionuli. well-kurawn 
as a motor \i-hi<lt* inthnsiast, recently ap- 
pcan i| ]u fi.r> llu- iPiot,! -- Mtn'- rinb and 

. I ■► m..,' i«i'. •. 'II,-. i ., U,- , ti .-,.,,,1 

building. Mr t'I..iigh oprmd with the 
piopositit.ii til, it. while It i- ciainud bv 
SI me that goorl roads are so , •. |i, !),;\,- that 
tluy cannot be aft»>rded by spar-i U ottleil 
communities, the fact is that the lack of 
good ro,i<l- i- more expensive than are the 




^s( 1 1, 



\V, B, M.\ rill u>. 

% I r. ,isui. I Fh.n^l.i l»iv, I . .\ \V 



impro\i-| highways flfj spiike ot three 
function- ol tlu '-..ad: TTie |>urely lo» al 
otu-. iiiat wliuh fxi-t- a- ,i ft (■fbi <d a 
comt)"" '• and the a-tlutu ..m, Dwell- 



ing 



..itly 111 the stroll,! of tliesi-. 



he s||,,u, ,1 tl,;,( ,., , t],,. iii.',i l.^.t \;(lin of an 
aftich i- d< tirnuned by tlu- co-i <ii pro- 
duction .md li an-|i. .riatii .11. the eotidition 
of tlu |o ,!-^ .i\( r which ,!ti .ittuh- liad tn lu- 
hauled i- a fartor in tlu • -talilishing ot 
valties. He Ka\< .'iiu- initri-ting figures 
on thi. P' Hit "I he way in which bail 
roads ini . t fhenioh,- a- a cur-t- and tax 
tipnn s«M <t\ !- m tlu- wa-te of haulage 
power fur whu'i tluy ar«- re-pon-ible A 
htir-f 1 .11) pull twill the fniulit on a good 
sloiH rt ad that it ran on tlu bi -t dirt 
r«tai!, and five finu - what it -an on the 
avernurr r.inntty r-iad. i'rofi-or Shaler 
estimati - that the I..-- to the agricultural 
inti r> -t- ilui'iigh bad road- i- irriater thatj 
that ' f a'l llu iniposts with whii h profliic. 
tioti I- bin.irrud That t-, bnd ruads im- 
p"-' t: iK of a tax than good roads 
Woiihl 

In t! ! 1 ' iiiTu ft u >n. he spoke ni grade 

I » nil. ... 1 'I, -(.iiiiiig (Uiii %% liUe 

a ii * - an trot coiitiiutallv on a grade 
ol thri I lilt to the mile, it mn-t clrnp to a 
walk if the ^^radr is five l<et, and that a 
5 iH-r cent, grafle reduce- by oiu half lite 
auu.unt which a horse can haul. Another 
interesting calculation was that each horse 



(.()() \) l< () A |)S M A (i A Z I X !•: 



<.<><> 1) R t ) A I) S M A (i A X I X I- 



and miilf i?i tlic country co'^ts $15 more 
than it woiihl if the mads wiri- ltinkI. tlu-rt' 
l)t'in^i $15 nmri" nf \v<<rk in raili animal 
than is %>it\ r »\it nf it. 

"Xcu I lanip-liiii and all m1 \i w I'dl; 
land." -aid Mr, ( Iitu^li, 'arr ruli m the 
I.t «-( n»a(| nialrnal. nanul>, tramp r.nl.-. 
StUiti-d ^ra\rl makes a fairly mind riail, 
l»nt the lifst matriial is st,,jn. This i> ni.w 
biiiig um<1 larmlv in thr niads uhirh Mas 
sachtisctts is fMiistrttctin^. I'"ni- a niimlxr 
of years past, that Statr has sptnt ah. ml 
$5(j<).(XK) anim.ally, and n<«\s ha^ ah«>nt .^nn 
niih-s n| i\c(IUjit roail. Xiu h im \ has 
485 miles, tht I xpiiisr ,,i which has h.iu 
1*1 < ni S.^.mx) t«> :^^.-^{nt |u r mih- X( \v 
Jlatiipshirc. at th«- s.inn rale p< 1 * aprta. 
ctintd raise $^MMK> p« I ycuv. hut it it shmi'd 
raisf half ttiat arntumt ii cmld hnihl mne 
n-ilcs nf 141 1, id r(ia«l a \iar At this rate 
Manclustii and Xashna, the t\v<i leading 
cities iif the State. i'im!.iimnj4 nne sixth iif 
the pftpldatit Ml. iiiuhi In ciitiiiecttd h\ a 
first class luMliwas in lu"* \cars" 

In the l ( inimis,), Hu I s ,,| (iilnmhiana 
('cnnt>. ( >hi<i. the h'.ist Luirptinl Crisis 
h.'ifnls ih'- tMuely h»in(|ntt: nther ('.ini- 
nil shiners nu^ht will dcsir\t e(|ual f.iNur; 

(ntuity rn;u|s are nsuail% I« Mated sn that 
it will rei|nirc niir full d.i> !.> un irum 
sxmewhere In an\uh«re. it is aUd ciim- 
tnni.iry t<i placi- their umdm^ cour.Hi 
tliNHlKh that |M>rinin <i| » ;uli fartn hast 
%»ihia1»le im .iLiru tdt nr al |iinpii-e*» 

This !s niiiit- cnn\tnient Iim the mie 
fanner than fnr tlu' nne hundred nther |h'«» 
pie whn ilaily t|se the t<.i,|. 

This pnint has tusei piiuti.ited t»> the 
(*n!iiinissii ifUTs" i'p)d« mils \tt, hnwevir, 
<»win|.| In ihc ihickut's. ,,f that invisdtle 
calfskin. 

All nniijui- fi'.iinti- of iiir.d tilt is dinnm 
inated. by the « t , ,^ ^i , .ids humorist^, 
"working the mads " It is really "\v<»rk 
inp" the puhlu*. 

As a niean^ nf avnidmu paxmu a mad 
tax in cash, tlu- hnrn_\ handed -i>u .>i the 
sc»il qears up the fury tiam, almni the 
titnc tiatiuc has ^■.,vt i.dmm i«n the can 
trailitinn antl mailc the \ile rn.ails p.i-,,.i 

bic. hnnks nntn tile |ilnS\ and prnceids I'l 

turn a rnnyh lurmw nitti the CiiUei ni tht 
n ad 

III- cnniinucs nn tmtil he meets H,,nu 
nt'ij.;hbnrinii farmer cniniim tii\\,irds htm. 
engai^cd in the s.unc \sicked wnrk 

I'pnn meeting, the ♦ «rmer> haU, ex- 



ch;niu:e \ie\Vs mi the I'liilippitie ijiiestinu, 
llu ue.ilhei-. whi '.hi r t^ -hiar sht^ p in 
the <lark nr liulit •<! tlu- m«inn. ]]>i\\ in 
ur.'iM y.irhc (int'i :i dn- tn y t the iu-st 
results in i).iL:" -.ni-;iije. and lidi.nfi. 
"chaw-. ' l',ach thin t,ii.< ^ the sjd,- ,,f tin 
It .id iippiisite and till lis ;i furiiiw s],,wly 
lii'inew.ird. iiitti the mnldle nf the r...id. 
and trusts tn nature aui] the rnimty .\ud 
iti >r t'l (hi the rest. 

Sucli i- ,1 iiir disrriptii.n nf the primi 
l)\i' nuthitds ust.l ill yi\uiu; "u:i.(>d i'nuut\ 
fi-ads." and this m sp:i, ,,[ tlu tut that 
tlu- presriil ln>ard i.f ( i.iinfy I 1 .nniii s-n in 
er Is c.>nijii.~«d <'i nun t.ar ahnsi- tlu- .'i\ 
eraut , hnth in ability and mii i'l-, ncv. 

I he p!r-iiit i.iiiditiiin t»f t •ihnnhiaua 
{ t.nnt\ I. ..id- 1- a diaiiu and a disi-iiir 

llu ( iin : ..lUTs sli,,tj|,l ^,, ,,\i\ siiuie 

\\heri. wlui. lii.re is rimiii tn ihi it tluu" 
uuuhU . and iMitiUK' ashanu d a-h.iuied in 
a deuiie inimueiisiu all- with tlu-ir sius ..t 
t ^im-.si,,u 

In KHi years there has hi en btii niu- 
ft.nrih »if one mile of road macadnmijted in 

Cc'himhMn.i Cduntv. and the man who is 
n -jini'sdHi- fnr that drank himself to death. 
So excited did he 1m tiimc over his won- 
derful acht« \ I nient. 

Knman Rnuils Arc iH'errated 

Not a little fnnlish aentiment has been 
|w»nre«l oiit n\ir the old Roman roads. 

units ,111 \iiuru.in wheelman in Rome. 
Mnuntams w i rt not rt!iu»\ed nor valleys 
tilhd In I ■ thein level. And they 
abnurul in t ut\< - h< auiiful, gracefnl curves. 
The rnads wtti uiand succes*;i>i. fnr the 
heavy tratiic ni that ttnu-, Imt tlui-t- heavy 
blncks 1.1 la\a cnuld iu\er ha\e alhiuetl 
a cyclist an\ cnuifnrf I ttuil the e\ 
jHTinu nt twci w,, ks .i^.. atul di i »h d that 
it w.iuhl Im prtttrahii- tn ruh n\,r a 
pinwtd tield at the si,!,-, w hu h I did 
The mac. id ■ d mntlcrn r«iai!s were imt 

sn wtdl kept up as luf. irc tlu tnustruction 
ol the railwaxs. when the necessities of 
ttaftu' deniatidt <I perftitinu nn nil the 
l'iuhwa\s uadniLi tn Rnnie. but they siil| 
prt St tit a ludde appearaiue tn the i ve. 
n-mu arul fallmu with tituhil.itinfis ,,f the 
cnuntrx . ,md uttidinu up tlu' sl,,p,^ Jn 
iM.inftiu! -.rpintnu .nrse- \nd thev af- 



I 



tnr<l tlu CS 



lUt ridt Hut 



>,,, .1. 



■' |'iip.:H UH'Ut n| 
fli.t ,-..!lU- lull 



with atn tni.ii^h uleas abnut ndniir the 
nld rnads., ixiipt where tlu euunuers nf 
the tiiuettenth cetitury ha\e lampt rt d with 
tlietn. 



The Cust o/' (itHtil R<,;nls 

llu- iiiiprn\ riiit 1,1 ni t'niuitrv rnatls is 
iliiedy an » inin ini , ,il (pusti.iu. ridatiiiu 
pritictp.ally In till- wasif nf i tl'nrt in h.iul 
mu n\tt had fnad-. the sa^in^ ijj uimu-x . 
time, and tutruy in hauliuy^ ii\ir i^.mmI 
niK's. llu initi.il cn-;t nf imprnxiiii^ matls, 
and the dittert lue in tlu- cnst nf ui.iintaiu 
111^4 uni.d atid had mi,., writes Mam uu < ). 
lihlridue, actitiu dilft'tnr nf the ntfief nf 
Pulil'i l\nad ltu|iiirus_ in (,,,,,,1 Knad- fnr 
F'irnurs jt 1, unt lu-i-f- -ai \ tn enlarge 
on this siibui-t III nidi I tn iiin\uu-c tlu 
a\<i iL'i re.uh. r that gnntl i.i.njs rtduce the 
'"' "'"•tatui' tn tialtiC, .lud i-nii,, ijutinh tin- 
ecist of traiispnrtatinn *>{ prnduits ami 
Koods tn and 11 nin f.iim^ auil maiktts js 
r*'«liu. . i| tn a tniTiiiuum. 

Ilie initial coft cif ,1 j ..ad d. ptiids upon 
the e«»st of niati II iN. labnr. m.Hlnuery. the 
width and depth to which the matt rtal is 
to be spread on, and the iiuthnd '-i ci,u 
Stmction. All tlusr things ^.,r\ -.. much 
in the liiftercnt State- that it i- nnp, ,s-.|ble 
to natiu the exact amnimt uu which a mile 
"I a cirtain kind nf ma. I cati be built, 

rhe ititt nihuttnfi in reci iit years of im 
pliivi.' ina. I building luachinery has en 
abled the authorities in fome of the State?? 
to build imprns, 1 t.fu and gravel roads 
quite cluaply First-class siimh track 
•tone ri»ads. y feet wide» ha\e be, n built 
near Canan«!aJgua. X \ . i,,r |«jmi ti» 
|i,ooo per lude. Manv e\ttllent gravel 
ri ads have been built in X< w I. rs, v fnr 
fl.orri tft $f..ioo i>er mile llu material of 
winch they were constructed was pint (| nn 
in two layers, each being raktd ^ut] tlmr 
oi'Hhh rnlli'd. and tlu wlud, ma-s ,,,n:^,di 
diittd In a thitkiii^s ,it H uu lu s In the 
siinie M.it, iiKKa.l.iu, I. ..ids ha\e lift u bmll 
lor $j.nni» tn >;(,i„i p,.r uule, \arying in 
width irnui i| 10 m fett. and iti thi. kut ss 
of matrrial frt.m 4 to U nu lu s IMtnrrl 
roncls 14 flit wide ami in tn ij uulus thick 
\m%v hi 1 n iiuiu m X< w Jersey fnr 5.|.ihw> 
tfi ffi.nnn p, r mil. Ma.,Hlaui r.ia.I^ jia\e 
bun hmii .,! Ini.lK. pnrt atul I'aith.Id. 

C f»nU , |H tn jn flit Witle. fnf $J,iMiO t'l 

?5.o<Hi p,r mile. ,\ tilfnrd rnad f'i ft 1 1 
wule and IJ iiudu-s thick wa- buiit at l''.ifi 
Wnnd, X. ] , fnr ^<j.5nn ]>, r "mile Ma.adam 
»"' ;ids h!', In. n liuili in Rhnrj,. Island, 16 

'" -i> let t Ulde. fnr Spnrjn tn *?,(mh) per 

mtle, 

Mas<iehtis('tt-. rnad- arc cnsting all the 
way friiin Jf-nnn (,, '^j-inm p,r mile. A 



mile 1. 1 brnken stnue rn.id. 15 teet wide, 
»■« ^1^ HI the State nf Massachust 1 1 s .d.nut 
■>".'. 7'»" I"! mill, whih a mile ni tlu s.ituc 
width and kiiul nf rt>ad cn<ts in the State 

• 'I X. \t Ji rsi y nidy $4.;iKJ This i-, tlue 
p. 'Ills tn the fact that the t«>pngraphy nf 
Mass,!, husi tts i> siiniewhat muKher than 
that .1 \tw lirst\, luees.suating the re- 

• lliCtinii ni iiiaiix stiiji grades ami the 
buildiii-.^. ni ,\piii.,i\i- retainitig walls ami 
I'ld:'. ail. I p,ii!l\ tn the ditYcreiu-e in 
nuthn.'l- I't c.iustruttinn an«l the ditfu.n.e 
HI pii, 1 - . it in.itt 1 i.ds, lab. •! , t 1 c. 

Mnulitit-s the Slate ^i Xew Jers, \ is 
bmlding uunt iiinK and b, 11,1 m.ids 
lor It - luniicx pt r mil. ih.in au\ 
nihcr Stale in tlu rninn llu 11 tn.ids 
are liow t ..sting frmn jo in 70 
cents per Hi|u.nt- \ nd W lu-re the tel- 
for«l I -• 1 1 111 ti..|i 1 ijt.I, ill. \ ■-..imtmus 
cns| a^ Hiiii li as "^ ciiits pi r -.pi.ii. vani 
The average c«»st ..t ,1'! . I.i -«s ,,f the rn.ids 
ni that Slate .luring the la-t s,.is,.u was 
abijHt 50 cents |»e! s.pi.it. \.ird Ihe slnne 
was, as a rnl« pi.i.l ..ft tn a depth «•! y 
ificlies, will. I1 aller rnlhnt:. ri\e a depth 
ni abtiut 8 inches. \| this rate a suigle- 
tiack rnad H feet \\i.|«- enst, abnut $J,.t4rt 
pt r milt, while ,1 dniibh tr.uk ii.ail. 14 feet 
wide, costs ahont $4.iirfi pt r mile, and nne 
iR feet wide cnsi- .ibnut $5.j.*^» per mile. 
\\ hire the r»»ad nialerial is •.pn .id nn sn as 
tn cnusidulatc to a 4 uu h laver, the R- 
fiMit r«»ad will « . t ibout $1.17,^ per mih . 
ilie i4-f*M»t road about $J«>5^ per mile, 
while the »»ne 18 feet wiib will t.iNf aliotit 
$^jjh^ per mile. 

The total ciisl of maintaining! rnads in 
gniif! iiriler ranges, mi a..,, nut Iti \ary 
ing conditiuns, bttwitn a wule limits al- 
inn^t as the initial cn-t nf . ..ustriictiMn, 
Sntfice If '•. i\ til, it all nu.iu > spi-nt nti 
rtpairiiiy laiih rnaiK b»(.inu-^ t a. h y«ai 
a tntal biKs, wiilinut materially lUiprnMUg 
tlu IT inii>iiti..n I lu \ art, as a rule, the 
i'i..-t t '. p« n i\« r.t.id- that ..in b. Us(»d, 
uhih., nil tlu nthiT hand. -tnii. rn.ids, if 
pi'.|.. r!> - ..n t ructeil, nf git..d mat, rial. 
ami k< pt HI perfect ciudilinn ar,- the ninst 
sali-iactnr\ . tlu iluapest. aiu| uinst ein 
iiniiHi d r.iads that i.iti b,- t'niistruct.d 

lb. I'. Ml that will b. -1 suit the farnu-r. 
m tlu tii t pill.-, mu-1 lint hi Inn iii^tlv; 
all. I. HI tlh ...iiul pku f. futlst be nl tlu- 
vi r> be-t kind, fnr farnurs slmnbl be abb- 
tn ,|n tlu u lu-as> liauliug nv» r them wluti 
tin ir fit Id- an tnn wtt tn w»irk and their 
t»ams wniilij ntlu rwif be ulle. 



r; O () T) R ( ) A D S M A ( , A Z 1 N E 



C^cle Paths in Wisconsin 



'By OSCAIK^ HASKELL MORRIS 



riu- Stall- nf W'i-siMiisiti has an Earlf, 
ami is prouil i»f it. }\c is W \V. Jackson. 
r»f Eau C'lairt', \icf iiin^ul i>i' tin- Wisi-im 
sin Division. I,. A. W . tlir«»n,k;h u}i..>c 
t'lTorts a sidepatli lull wa-. WMiktil thritti^h 
llir l.( ^islatiirt- atttr a liulit fi t\v<> immth--. 

Mr. Jai'ks<»n is pirhaps the lust kth>un 
aitiM' uiirKiT antiijiu tlu- wluelnu-n in tin 
Stall-, ami In- is must viuiirons in hts .i«I- 
\<K.ii V i,f M<li|»atlis and r<».i<l iinpr«>M nuiit 
III' cannot j^ivi tin- lattir all tlu' attciiti..n 
111- ilisiris iKTansr <tf l)i> \i>\c i«»r the fur 
nur, ami ii is tlu- si«k-paihs that laki- np all 
his tiiiH'. 

Wisi'Mtisin. thi.uuh it is m>t gi-tuTally 
kmiwn. has niaiiy ivtlr paths (he ln-st ..f 
ihrni .III' hicitiMJ Ml l'*aii t'laiii- ami (hip 
pi-wa ii»niitiis. Ill ilu' iiiiithi-ni part ni tin 
Slate, Th« path cotnuiting !%au (I nir .iml 
(.'liippi'u.i l-'.ills, tMHrtirii nulls l..nu. i^ 
prnhahly tlu' hi'st in thr XMilIiwrsi .nul 
was ii»nsiruclod l>y tin- h.iii (lairi- ami 
Chippiua Falls rycluit: iluhs riu- rliih 
at the lurnivr city h.is .1 laiKi iminhcrship, 
ami with W. W Jacks,, u .,s n». ha.lcr has 
sticceedt'tl in luiihUnu nn U-ss than six 
paths leading from the city, and paths ui- 
•i'nU- the city limits. 

(invertior Lal-'nlli tti recently sigtu*! As 
senihly Itili N«» i,?8. relatiiii; tn the nse •>! 
hicycles un sidcp.iilis. f.if luiii-im.: hicy 
clcs. fur the .i|)p«Mnlinrnt <tt sidepath c«»in- 
inissitmcrs, and ti« pr<>\ide tor the con 
siruction ami niamlenance. reLiulatiMn, 
prcscrvaitnti ami shadmii ot suUp.iths 
The entire cycling fraternity w.is inter- 
ested in the lull, and many U iscnnsin peo- 
ple went to Ma»lisi»n to work for it. 

The lull pro\iiks tli.*it the connty judge 
etf any connty tnay. npoti the |»etitii»fi of 
fitly residents of the County, appoint five 
or se\en person^, who >hall act as ciun 
CJiissiMiivi > »oi liiv i iiiuy m \s iiicfi liiry 
reside. This coinmis^i, ,t) j., .inihorized to 
Constrttct sidepatlis .ilnng any pnldic road, 
providing it recei\es tlie cndorsenietit ot a 
specifird number of abutting property- 
holders or residents According to the bill. 



the paths must not be less than three nor 
more th.aii -1 \ feet W ide. 

1 hi b«t.ird 1- .luthofi/cd to .adopt a form 
o| lieetisi- b.'idyi, embleiu, or de\ iee siiit 
.ible to be allixed to a bieveh, ;nid to Ih- 
known as the bicycU sidei>atb lueiisr 
Any pirs.in, upon the payment <<\ .1 lee, 
ulneh will be decided upon later, and which 
shall not III Its-, thaji liity cents nur mure 
than o!u- doll.jr, shall be intithd to a li- 
cerisi-. ^(l,,d iiir one \i.ir No i»er-oii 
witlnuit ,1 Iierns^. will br pcrinitti d on aiiv 
p;ith in the .^t.ite that is undi r the juris- 
diction III tlu- conimis^n itu rs, 

rile niofu'y to be I'ollectei! %vi!l be dc- 
positeil with the tn.isurer of tlu county, 
by whoni it will be crediti-d to ,1 sjK-cial 
itnid III be known ,is tlu sj.lt ji.ith fund. As 

tnight be i\|ucted. tile tm iliey Colh-eted 

will be Usid !..r building additional ^uW- 
patlis .-ind {•> rtp.iir i»;uhs now existinjf. 

Iti tlu bill, wliieh was ilr.iw n up by Mr. 
J.icks.in. pro\ist,,n w.is madr fur dealing 
with pirsiins who m,iy try to injure any 
path. The stHtioti of the bill reads as fol- 
lows : 

"No ptTsiin shaf! for the purpose of in- 
iuring such sidip.iihs wilfully had. ^tand. 
hitch, nde or drive any h.-r-e. e.ittle. 
sheep, swine or other .inini.ils ufuin any 
sidefiath now Constructed or hereafter to 
be cuiistnu'ted in thi> Sr.ite l'r(.\tde«l tliis 
-fit!. in Hh.ill tint apply to -uch anitnaN 
pasturing on tlie higliw.iy nor to the right 
of ;in\ ]Hr-on to drive -lull anim.ils across 
such si.li p.ith for the )>urpo-«( .-f nei -- to 
.ind egnss from lands abuttmg e»u the 
higliw ay, 

*"Xo person sh.iU wilfully ohstruct. in- 
iure eir destro> anv snlep.ith, or anv por- 
tion till feof. now Constructed, or hereafter 
tci bi Constructed in thi- St,'ite." 

Another section of ilu- bill that is verv 
impon.uii reads a- ton.iws; 

"Any person who rides a bicycle on any 
sidip.ith in this State in \iolation of anv 
of the section* of this act. or does any of 
the acts by the pro\isi«ins of this law for- 
bidden, shall lie dieineil to be guilty of 3 



GOC) D R O A I)S M A li A / I X E 



9 




i^i. 



S/D^ PAW scmFs 

MOUT fAO CU/ffI:, W/S. 



nusdemeanor. and shall be punishprl by a failure to pay the fim inipoM-d, such person 
title of not less than tive dollars nor more may b« ( oinnntted to iail m.l exceeding 
than twenty fi\e dollars. And in case of a one da\ for each dollar of said tliu " 



10 



<■ < > < ) I) N ( ) A I) S M A ». A /, I N I- 



Ghe Earth Road 'Jl ^°"^"^"^'- ' 



d Maintenance 



Sp H. W, TKRRY 



iii«-;ui iii;ua<l;mi nr tili<ir«l liiijliss ;i\ -. <-,m 
slnirltd ;it ;i!i <'\|hii-i' <i| -i \« ral tliitii-aml 
dcillars p«i jiiiK-. ii<itn Ht,,ii, lutikiii in a 
rock cruslur, tluu liauli-il iiiaii> iinli ^ <»ij 
lais ani| uau«>!is ,iin| ili-.inl»iitt<l i.ti tlu 
stirlarc of tin- ro.id in H,\tial ili-tiiiii la\ 
ITS, rarli « < »tn|»arti-(l hy a lu a\ v strain 
I'l'lliT, attrr Iniiiu ii|Mat«<ll\ u t t <lti\\n 1»\ 
s|iniiklmK «aH-. S.-nir ..l' tlir In -t liiuli 
\va> «. Ill tlu- rMinitts 111 -iniinui riii- ilu 
ciiniiiitiii ratili ««r ilirt ri»aiN. Iiaxmu 
!ni|»a\rc| ^un.uis TIun an tlu rluap 
i*sf tf» r< "fist lui't . an«l, wlu II |»rii|H!iv 
inadi- and ki-pt drx . * m liartlly 
he Mil pa-'st'd. tlu' >in lai t lirt'iiininsj 
hanl afid ^nnxitli uitli ira\il. >«t t'w 
1i>jl»tMilly ■■<-piinwy" and nm-ili-. tnnU r 
lIu" Inir^t-' luMiH and tlu- \slnils of all 
\iInrlr-> I In > ai. I'd'iin sn dn^ts as 
^:ia\il atul niafadatn r*iid-. and. In niu m n- 
fially Mt il.iik « .ml). Iia\t- n<»t tin* ulaii 
i'l tin- Nindiyht that nn tlu- hard ro.id- it 
s»i li\niu atnj miniit<n> tn tlii- r\( -^ 

In a ci»unlr> itt -^ntli ni i^niliirnt d;- 
tant'r>« a*- imh-, wlnn tin, nidi\nlnal Indd 
ii*.}j> «»i" almttnig ptnp<!t> •iwinr- nia\ »n 
ti'nd for iniU"> ahuiu: a hiLdiwa). ilu ,n.it 
tt • nf rxpi-n^r i^ tin i^ti.itisj (di^tnU 
In •'i-curin)4 In Hi r r«>a<K In all f»t tlu 
^jti-at Mi*<«.issippi N.dU). ftom tlu \iic 
rIuih-- |t» tlu' I\<ick\ MiMnitain n\ .titn*.. 
f«>r iti-'taiui'. tin -camix ni i^ihkI inad "tn 
facin.k: inalitiaK il<»Ni. at liatnl. aiul tin- 
vast tnilfai:i' nf tlu' iit.nl -\ -ti ni. niak ^ 
iiiaradani. k:!a\rl. or ttlitiid inad- ]>i,h" 
licalt) lu-\«ind fiailt nndi r tlu- pi< tiit 
iiuthtids oi tat-uiu Inwrluvay tinid-. » Nripi 
ill isniatcd ca«.i'>. I lift niyln mt tln^ r» wi»'n 
tilt rai'tli road i- piaciu-ally \\\v only 
\^agoiuvay ni tin- nnal di->tricts And iIh- 
I'; rtli road, at it*- lM'>.t. i- a wiood ro.ul 

I'n'i^s ^otno luw -ystiin tor tlu nn- 
provrnu-nt of pnMic r<arl-. i^ adcptid. tin 
iiutlnlitv oi tlu- rnial d nniinn-ttis (,. r.n-i 
funds for the pni po »• nf i-on-tructiiii: 
j.;ra\i-I. shill. stntu'. aiul otlur hard roail> 
will noci-ssarily imu-c tlu.- l'.>n•^frtU'lion of 
thvtn to he \crv >:radnal for ,..nie litnc to 



• 'iiu, untr- Mannri < •. Kldridui . aiiin:^; 
dii I I 1' ■! 1.1 til. . It'll . .f I'uhhc Uo.id In 
(luiru-.. jii oiu- i.f ihr Iiullitni^ nf tlu- 
I >«pariinint of \u! ;. n!ini i-. Until this 
!i< u -> -tt in I- ,id''piid. tin ' • imjiort.alU 
pi ohit ni will la- that I >\ niaiuiiu tlu nin^f 
oj the ro.id- that f\i^;, r.itlur than lunld 
inu lu w iinr^ oi i-pii i.i!'\ prt pari il in.iti.' 
t aU. 11,1 n.itnral nutiiia!- .md thi' ftliuls 
ah«ad% axailahh iiui-t 1m- ii-id with --kill 
and nitluiiiint iti iirdii ti. -irtiit tlu- \>v^% 
it-iiii- larth \-'- ihi |M,,t,.t ,,f all road 
niatrn.d-.. .i-idi tioin -.md. and rarth road> 
ii, una )n..ii atttntudi than any otlu-r knul 
1-1 roaih. .iiul as a rule u« I U-s, At ln-st. 
iluy i,.,^^, ., ,,, tnain u that they 

sla.idd lia\f all tlu- altrntt'.n .ttul cari* of 
ulni"h thi ir fonditimi i- -n-^ci ptihlr With 
Wifth ahuu'. ho\vi%ir, a \ • r > p.i--a1)!c mad 
cati 1m made, provided tlu- prituipKs of lo 
cation, tlrainau* . atul shape of snrfaee. 
togetlu I" \Mtli tli.it of kt-epiiik' the lurfacc 
as snioiith aiul tirin as p..^sdiU by rolIiiiK. 
be St! I I A adhered to. In fact, a ^rood 
earth t-.i! is tecotul to notu- f.ir snintncr 
ttavtl, ;iiid -"tijurior t^ many s,,. called ma- 
eadatn oi -tone roa«|s 

\\ .!t« r Is the uri-at inad d<-'t ver, and 

t' t> njuell attt-ntuiti eannot \h civi li tn the 

siuiace atul std>drainau. •.; « irih road-*, 

I he niat! ri.ii i.t ulneh tluir snrfares arc 

e« nip, .>! .1 . ': . ! t sll -. I pt tliie ti . till AC- 

tu.n 111 SKi'it, .md Uiiiii i.i-;'\ dt-n<i\rd 

h\ it, than ati\ i.tlur hi;:hua% nialenal. 
1 't . 'I'T'i \s '' ••tt ti chanm- a had 

I'-ad nif.i ,1 i-i....l .lilt, whiu , i tti the other 
h; tul. thr hi'st road may lu' dt-troytd |»y 

tlu alo( fui lit iji'itd tlraitis 

1 lu' ■.jiui ran he -aid nf roihnu. whieh ii> 
a \ery important matti r tn a'tiniptitm to 
hriid .•!• tiinintani a satt-t.ieto! y larih ri.nd 
If loi.-r i-aith i* diinii.. .1 mto \h, ^>,-,\,V, 
of the rtiail and i-. .n^, A,' i', d hv '• *' ■ 

att!..n "t the n,irr<iu tuad uluils , •■• • ,,r 
rolls it into mu \ e!i riits atul r dut -. wh.h 
hold w.ititv ai'd uMiin.iftU I'l-Uii-, u m 



tiu utnt»r srason. m a ■»t'ekv. 



taet . or. It It he ni dry 



.,,,1.1, 

r, in 
;., t.. 



stir 



it - 111 



<■'»<» I) k ( ) \ i)s M A (, \ z I X I-: 



n 



diist. If. hout\rr, the snrf.iee 1h- pre 
p.irnl with .1 r.,.,d maehiiu' .md pr.»pirlv 
rollid With .1 l]r,i\\ roll, r, it ran UMialls 
he m.ad. -niu. 11111 ■. tiini and siii,„,|Ii to 
snstain the iralije \\;!li,,nt rntiiny and re- 
sist the piiHtiatmu ailion oi ihr u.iiii 
l\ir\ ro.ul i^ nuidf sm. i. n m r. harder, and 
hett<r h\ roiuuL; Snih rolhtij^ shonld he 
d.uu- m il.unp \\,.iih,r. or if that \- not 
p.'-sihle. tlu suriiir s],,,i,ld he -.priiikud 
ii th. eh.traetir ..f the soil ri-«|inres snih 
*iuJ tof Us propi r eoiis.did.ition. 

ffi eonstrnetiiiL; lu w earth r...id~. all 
Miiiiip>. hrush. vvKeiahU- nialltr. r..ek-, and 



siiitahle it slnndd In reino\i(l and rt- 
pia.i.l uith j^o.uj nialen.il, ro|l,-,l i,, a 
-■''•'"-• '< . "'• .is ti. hi sino.ith aiul I'oin 
j'-i* • the iK.idiiid ha\ini; lu c n hroin^ht 
to ihr I. ,,nirid :made and ei..\\ii, it sh..nld 
'•'■ i"li'd -.Viral inius to eoinp.iet ilu- 
"'^fi'"^ Ml iiu-.piahtuj, disc..\uad diiriiik: 
the itiiiinu sluuild Ih' IcveU-tl np .nnl re 
'■"Il^''l < 'II »he pr. p.iied suhur.id. tlu- 
earth -ii.nild he -pnad, liarinued it luees 
-ar\. .uid tlun rolird to a iH-ariiiK h\ pass 
t'lu tin iiiih,i!I.i.t» d road roIU-r a innnher of 

'"'" ~ "' ' ! 'N<i> p. nil .1 the surlaee ol 

♦Ut: »eel 1. ai. 



n 




HuCK CHI SHIM. PI \N I, lU I M |s| |;. |i|.: i Rnll 



baulders should he removed fr»»ni the Mir- 
face. and tl • :!<•■, h,.I. , tilled m with 
stiiiahle tnatti ,' ■ illy ami tlu >r. ,nL:Iilv 
tanipid of ro", d Infiir, thi- road mi 
hanktju nt i- e,iu .-d N-- p. ndiah!. 

tnattef -hoid<l he nsrd m inrnnnu t!;. p, r 
rnanent endiankfiient- U lu ii p, ' ■ tlu' 

-- - .«tni| in Ki pi i|iiwn lo 

"in !o,,t ill tinrt\ ..'. and shonld inuler 
no etrcnm-tanei- (^iiid .iih' in tuent% 
while that frnin center to snh -. -hniild hi- 
ruaintained at .tiic foot in twentv lert. 
Wherever the subgrade soil is found un- 



Tn fevef rrittntrit - ami with n.irfow mafls, 
eiutimh m iti rial niav hi- e\ia\at(d to rai-e 
the i...idu:i\ aho\i- tin -nhyradi in torm 
iiik. tin -:<|i dtti III - hy iin.in- of ri.ad ina 
» In. If not, the ri rpiiH d . .irth should 

he ohtailH'l hy wnlifiinu tlu- side exea 
\ation-. or from cuttings i.n the hm of 
tJH lu w 1- ,!.]Ha>. or troni pits elo-< h\ . v\ 
e\atine I'ladrt- and niod» rn dnmpiiiu or 
"I'l" ;i1i'il; uiiuai- Ih inj.j preferably iisrd 
tor till- piirp.iM- \\hen the earth is 
Inonolit nji tn the- fimal height, it is aKain 
harrowed, then trimmed by means of road 



12 



G O O U R O A D S M A < . A Z I N'E 



levelers or road machines, aiul ullitnatrly 
rnlli'd tn .'I solid aiitl >iiiimtli surtacr with 
inatl idlhiN uradiially iih ua-id in wi ight 
by thf ad'lilinn of halLi'-t, 

Xn lilHiiK "hiiuld In- hiouiiht up in laycrn 
cxciidinji y imlRs in ckpth. l)unng the 
r<.lhn)4, ^prinkUng should be aUen<l«d to 
whirtvci the character of the soil rccjnircs 
such aid. The croh^ section of the r«*ad\vay 
niu>l Ik- niaintauK'il during tlic hr>t rolling 
stage by the aildition i.f larth a.s needetl. 
On clay soiN a layer of sand, gra\el, of 
a^he> s|irea<l on the roadway will |.»re%cnt 
the sticking of the clay to the roller. As 
preMousIy explameil, the hm-hing louchis 
to the road surface should be given by a 
hea\> rolkr 

Hefore the « irth rond is iipenod to traf 
lie, ileep and wide side ditche-- -houjd lie 
ciinstnutid. with a fall throtighnut their 
entire length of at least I in l-»o. Thev 
should be cleaiud and left with the drain 
tiling connections, if any, in g«Hid wurkiiiR 
order. 

("l.is -oils. a>. a rule, absorb water <|uite 
freely and soiten when ■.afur.ited. but water 
iltH'S riot K.idily pass tliruugh theni; hence 
they are not t asily subdrnined. When 
used alone, clay is the least desirable of all 
road inatenals. but roads cunstrucled over 
clay soils may be treated with sand or 
small gra\el. irom which a c<»niparatively 
hard and compact mass is formed which 
i, marly nnpcrvious to watt r. Material 
ui this character ftumd m the natural statt-. 
comnumly known as hardpan. make-, when 
|>lo|ierly applieil. a viry s,.li,! and ilurable 
surface. In sod composul i>i a nn.xture 
i»f sand, gravel, and clay, all that is nec- 
essary to make a gootl road of it- kind is 
tit "crown" the surface, keep the rtits and 
hollows tilled, and the ditches open and 
free. 

l\i»ads are prone to we.ir m ruts, and 
when hollows and ruts btgui ti> make their 
appearance on the surface of an earth 
road, gre.it care should be nse«l in select- 
ing new material with which they should 
be immediately fmed. becausi a hole which 
ctMdd be filled at hrst with a shovelful of 
material would soon need a cartful. It 
should, it possible, be of a gravelly na- 
ture, entirelv free from vegetable earth, 
muck, or nudd. Sod or turf .shuuld not 
be placed on the surface; neither should 
the surface be renewed by throwing upon 
it the wornout material from the gutters 
alongside. This last injunction, if rightly 



observed and the |)roper remedy applied, 
W(»uld doubtlt-s jnit an i ml to the deplor- 
able Condition of mills of lartli roads in 
the United States. 

.\ ro.ad tiialser -Ilould llut go to the othe' 
e .treiiie and fill nit- .ami hoUs with stone 
or large graMl. In many ca-e- it would 
be wiser to diiiup -ucli iiiatirial in the 
n\er. These stones do not wear uniiormly 
with the rest of the inalen.d. but i)roduct' 
bump- and ridges, and in marly t\iry 
c-.i-e re-ult in maiving two hok-.. in-tead 
of one. I'.M-ry hole or rut in a roadway, if 
not tamped full of -ouu good m.ilerial 
like that of wlueii tlir r...id i- con -tructed. 
will becumc lille<l with w.iter. and hiiallv 
with mud and utl<i. and will be dug 
dn per and wi<ler by i ach jta-,-ing vehicle. 

The Work of maintaniiiiu e.irth r^ads will 
be much increa-t ri bv Lack of care in 
piopi-rly fmishing tlu w^rk. The lal'or 
.and money spent m rolling a mwlv made 
road m.iv -aM fn.iiu tnnes tli.it amount of 
l.ilior ami money m making future repair>. 
After the matirial li.i- lueti pkned it -hould 
not be left for the traffic to con-olidate or 
fi>r the rains to w.i-h otf uiio the ditclu s, 
Iml sli,,nUl Ik carefully toinied and -nr- 
f.uid. ami tli«n. it po^^ihU-. rolled The 
r< lling not only con-olid.iti - the m.iti rial, 
but puts the rnadbecl in piojui -hape for 
travel imnietliately. If there i- anything 
more trying on m.in or beast th.in to travel 
o%er an nniniproxrd road, it must be to 
travel ov<r '-m which has iu-t been 
"worked" l)\ tlu ant-iiuated methodi.JftOW 
in vogue in many of the i^t.ites. 

The travelled way shouM never be re- 
pairi<l b> the use of jdows or -to.,p^ The 
pii u Ijit.ik- up the coinp.iit -nriace, which 
•ige and trathc has made tojt rable Karth 
r« ails cm be rapidly repaired by a judi- 
cioti- Use of retad m.ichim- .and road roll- 
ers The road machine places the material 
where it i- mo^t nee<.le«l. ;md the rc)ller 
compact- and keeps tt there The labor- 
saving m.ichuury now manuf.nctured for 
Toa«l budding is just as ettectual and nec- 
essary .is the modern mower, self-binder, 
and thrasher. Road graders and rollers 
•are the modern inventions necessary t<^ 
permanent and economical construction, 
Twi.i men with two teams can build more 
road in one day with a grader atul roller 
than fifty men can with j>icks and shovels. 
and do it more unift.rmly and more thor- 
oughly. Doubtless the best way to keep 
an earth road, or any road, for that mat- 



<^. n n 1) k ( ) \ j) 

ftr, in repair, is |.> the u-c- of wide tire, 
on all wagons e.niying lua\> Inirdtii-. 
W ater .111(1 11.11 \..KK iiu. ;i,d carh ..tlu, ,,, 
de-liouii- Mr.<i, L^ra\el. ni.icadaiii. and 
earth loa.k. \,niow tin-- air al-o aniong 
ilu most distnuiis, agent- to tin- tulds. 
f».t-tinis and nuMd-u- oi tarm-. while, .>i, 
the otiur Ii.uid, unj, im - .ne r...,d maker-; 
they roll ;iii(i liar.liti the suria.,. .u,,! ^■^,,■^ 
loaded wagon b. ronus. in efV<.t. a ro.,,1 
roller. Xotliing -o much tend- t.. the mi 
proving ,,t a lo.i.l a- the coiuJnuid roll 
ing of Its surface. 

l>-t- itiinslv inadt .it the evj),c,jj,,.j,| 

statiotis in rt.ih .md .Missoim dn.u ili;it 

wide tire- not ,,,,I^ mipros, in, -ui i.i.a 

•" roads, but flt.it. under ordinary circnm 

>tance», less iiou>r is recinired to puH a 

W^gon on which wide tin- ai. u-,d. The 

introduction m recent \ears of a witle 

metalUc Ina which can be plae, d on any 

narrow tirtd wheel, at tlu -ost ,,f >j vach. 

has remo\cd one very serious .iiuction 

tc the proposj-d stdisfituttnn of bi.,ad tires 

for tilt n.irrow ono now in use. 



S M \ .. \ Z I X |, 



13 



Kepair- to rarth ro,i,ls shouM br .,t 
''■"''■'' '"• P.ifluill.,ily 111 the spring .,( ,1^. 
^'•"' '"'< 'l'^' Mi«al nil-lake o| Irtting all 
''" "I--"'^ L'.. until th.it tinu- sh,„ild not 
'" "'■"'" II" u!,.!t u.mf of fln^ c.nntrv 
'"•"I - -laiK eare. .md the sooner we do 
"'•'' ■"''' 'Ii«- -v-teiii ot -working out" oiir 
'"■1*1 '■'^^-. and p.is s„.|i t.isv- in money, 
tlu- so..,.,, will It be i.ossibU. I,, k.nid 
i»"prov,d ,..ad- and to Inrr .sp.rts ,n 

''^'■'l"'"'" '""-fanth ,n g | lapair. Roads 

"'^'''' ''" " ■' '"'i aii.ntion when such at- 
''"'"■'> '- n,..,t landed If they are re 
paired only anniially or >i nii annually thev 
are seldom in g.MMl ron.i,t„,n. but whcii 
they are gixen daiK or weeklv caie they 
are almost alwav- in g<.od cotuhtion. and, 
more- wi, ilu' M...nd method costs far 
less than the first \ p.,n„,n of all the 
levy tast money raised for n.ad pnrpt>ses 
^Inmld be lis,.! ,,i buying improved road 
machinery and in constructing each year 
a few miles of inij»r..s(d -t.-n. or grav^ 
roads 



I 



The Public Press on Good Roads 

EViTORIAL EXPRESSIONS THAT ARE POINTED Am TIMELY 



Thv IJiiv of Ih'marvution 

The interi-t in u..o,| r,,ads i- ,,n the 
mcrra-e. all over th. eomitry. In many 
localities roads nn iKing inipr..ve.l. The 
time is do,, at liatid when tho., ...ninni- 
nitu s that are without enterpn-e -ulticieiit 
to ha\e goo.j roa.k uiil b, 1,-it Im l.ind and 
alone; they will 1m i-..latr,l. th. w id. awake 
men wh.» Vnv in tluin will -e, k ..tlur In- 
cahtie-. wlure there are go,,,! n.ads: the 
line of (ktn.ircati..n will b, clearly drawn, 
and there will b. retr..gre-s,on. in-tead «.f 
p-ogres- -Kn-.xMlle (Tenn . Tribune. 
KxiHUsiw host (ipportunitivH 
I-arnur- and < onntry dwellers generally 
show httle mttre-t m the g.H,d roads 
tiu.vemcnt Many of them are inclined 
to tight it. rather than to help it They 

■ f f * » 'i Tl ♦^ * * ' i H * ' ♦ * - ^ f 

'""""'*',' ' ' * * '- ' i 1 J J * ^ ^ u "- ^ i 1 1 1 i *^ tor 
w.int of i-.H.,! r..a.!- -ni tlu' -hape of 
wasted time. l..-t opp,,rtunit!es t-. get their 
i-rops to market, and wear and tear on 
their animals—but it is an indirect tax. 
not easily computed in dollars and cents. 



ami hencf many pr. u r to cUnK to the ohl 
mud roads, rather than have t.. pay a few 
drdlar- .f delimte tax each y...r t-^r -.did 
ldghwa>^ Tins ,s mistaken econotny. 
Ihere can be ni» compkti' pn.-perity in 
rural districts where the roa.k .,rr imjias- 
sable for Wrrk- everv y, ar While .11, h a 
commimity ,s „|iy wailing; for the mini to 
•JryMh.- i.st ,,| th, nati.ai i- getting ahead 
of it. I he modern c.nim.r.ial systcin 
must run steadily ami MiH..,th1y at all 
nines. „, .,r,l,r to ^nv pr.»fitable results, 
lo -,i.,p till- gr.at machine with a sud- 
'l«n wr.-n.Ii .md ir,,w it nil,- for weeks at 
a time nuan, heavv I-.ss. a loss win. h take» 
thf -h.ipe. where bad roa.k ate the cause, 
nf smaller pr..tits for the farmer, for the 
merchant, aful i.,r rvrrylM.dy who works 
in tlu riifi.tn s,, :,iil,, t,..t V.....1...,.,.,. . _» 
I Ma^-. . Herald. 

The PrvHvttt WvnkttvHa 

But. whatever the farmers rnay think 
about It. the whole people want better 
roads. Hundreds of miles of our highwayi 



h\ 



14 



Ci ()() I) \< t)A DS MA <; \ Z I X !■ 



are in a tiuist dispraceftil stale. Tiny arc 
impraflical in wet wiallur, ami hardly 
possilih- m dry. I lie «li>easrs that ri ^ult 
fr«tin haxinir t«i w.kIc tlirdU^h tin in l>v chil 
dren ^iinij4 t<» --( IikmI, by u'iuh n mun^ tii 
siinps (ir lit chnrch, and e\iii hy tlu- 
heavier shod men. are item?, nf hd >mall 
miist 'iiieiiee. and the injnrv that l»ad r<»ads 
<!n in the hindraiHi to fretr -(Kial mter- 
Cdiirse. t<i si.lnmi attt mlanee. tn truekin.u 
ami all manner «»f tra<le. {>> tlu- inari h of 
troops, to wa>ron> ami \elncles uf every 
kind, to the Innsi s, thai find their loads 
increased by sand and mud. and l«» the very 
standing of a peopK- that have nut the 
wit and i*nerg\ lo keep up with the tirncs, 
is widespread and deplorable. Roads have 
their part in the ^chemif of eivili/atioii, as 
well as libraries and l.iu-. ami it i> to «nir 
humiUatton that the amunt-- built roa<ls 
such a> \se. with oiir wealth and our pro- 
gressive tenth iHi... h,i\e m\er equalled. — 
Brooklyn Kagle. 

Mouvy Thrown .l»v.'ir 

An Illinois mati hj^un-- that that State 
spiiids and has bn ii -pttidini^ abont 
%2^^aa^oo annually on its roail wurk In 
stead of the eNiiemlilnri' of this tiiotimius 
atmnnit of mom y or ot money and labor 
annualls. having gisen Illinois i^imhI roads, 
an expeutluiire that an Illinois wntir on 
the important subject itf koocI roads says 
it is estimated would, if properly applied. 
be sutticient in a dozen years lo equip e\ery 
township in tin Stati with a Ui»rth and 
sonth and tast and wist macadam roa»l 
id first cla-s qnaUty. is annually «.peiit f«ir 
n«»lhinK. dumped mto the mud. litiralls 
as Will as timir.it i\ tl>. and uhy i- this the 
casf^ ni.Miktirld (Mo » (i.i/itte. 

Nothing Promisvs Morv 

It is inipossihU- to imagine nnythmji 
which would Conduce to the well-doing 
ami prosperity of t>ltl Ktiitucky more than 
the Construction and malmenance of better 
ro.ids If public interest in the matter can 
be kept alive after the cotui iition adjourns 
and the pe«»ple taught that constant energy 
is the price rif good highways, the Bhu' 
I it ass Stale will soon take her place among 
the first Sta!e«. of the American connnou 
%vealth. LouismHc I'ourier-Journal. 

TiiMWof Turn Bnvk 

The amount of work !)eforc us is enough 
to almost tlisci>urage; but su much has 
been done successfully by other countries, 
and in certain parts of our own country. 



that to turn back now before the old roads 
are lepairtd and new ones opriud uouiil 
be uorsf than not to have begun the 
uood uiirk .Ml ih.it i- m t i], d i^ .an lidiust 
I Holt, lionr-t expemlitiHt oi fuiul-. and 
tin- iinploy nnrit oi tin- \riy lust nmiiucr 
mg and si-u-ntitic r..;i.i! I'uikUug skill. l\a 
cme ( Wis ) biurnal, 

,lw Ohjcct heanon 

tjtiud roads are an objtit lesion to the 
capitalist, lnuneseeker, and man of nnul 
erate nuaiis. Wherever In .-re- ^;ood 
ri/ads he is a»snre«l that it i- a ronimunity 
in which he can safely itua-i. -.itisfnd that 
he will base good silnmU, i|nuk and la-y 
transi»ortation of prochice to ami irom 
market, and everytliinu whicii can In de 

sired in an enlightened and Christian ii>ni 
innnit> ( 'lu-i ry\ ille (K.m i Xiw- 

Cyvlv Paths UN Attraction 

In a folder entitled "flow to See the 
Twin titles." is, in . I by tlu- ( hua-jo. St. 
I'atd. Minnea]»oli-, ^S. < ini.iha Railway, one 
of the iiio-t uni<ine and .ili-ohiUly Uoval 
fe.it uris t- .1 ilonhh |t.,k.'i ni.ip -lioumu the 
cycK- p.iths (it Imth M inm.itioli-s .nnl St. 
I'.iul. In loiHU ction with tlu maps is 
printed the folliiwiny matter: 

"Wlun you \isil Minmapof'H .ami St. 
Paul br snri' to t.iK« \onr ItuyiU- The 
cy t'le pathwa>s :d>ont tin si titi« - ari- t;i 
inons for their sniontlmess. and tin sianjc 
beauty ^'i the conntry tluy traMrst- I'x- 
clusiM ill many miles of asphalt ami brnk 
p.iMUU'nts and m.icailam ami p.ark ro.id 
ways, there .ire o\«r 140 milrs <it cvi le 
paths in tlu- Twin ( itu-s tor t\cin-Hr u-i 
of bii-\i'hsts knyged nsrr s.i m r> and 
m.an\ f»utnres«|m' l.iki - and stn.inis. as 
w«II as lovtly bits of wiMidland. .add \a 
ruly to the panorama of nature the wheel- 
man may enjoy 

"In Minneapolis, the most poptjiar trip- 
include KenwiMKl parkway, the bonlev.irds 
.iioimd Lake of the IsUs. T.ake t'alhotm 
and Lake Harriet, ami aero-, to Minm- 
haha I-'.ills and I-'ort Sm-IIing. Minneh.ili.i 
Park, Portland ami Ilinmpin avtniu-. and 
the east river bank from Washington to 
Marshall avenues. I he trip aroimd Lake 
Minnetonka. over a tine p.athway. is very 
tioinijar and «asv 

"In St Paul, the m.»st p4.pular trips iti 
elude the b«nUe\ard around f,ake Coino 
and trip tii NS hite Bear and Bald I'agle 
Lakes; Summit avenue to Minneapolis, 
and Cleveland avenue to Fort Snclling, 



(:• < ) o 1) k A I) S M A (i .\ Z I X I-. 



15 



reaclii-d al-o |,\ \\ , .t Se\enth. ami Sonth 
kolnrt -triat to S-nitli St I'.uil. I'niwr 
sity a\i.nti( al-o .omu'cts ilir cilus." 

The Phantom Rvvonl 

riu- l]\ing wlnalniaii Iniwed his he.iil. 

.\nd to(d\ to Iniii .1 scorrlur's -(oop. 
While d»»wn tlu iln-ty ro.ad he sp^d 

Likf hall the enck- of a hoop. 

"I must." lu- eriid. "I really mn-t. 

Kuoik ili.iiiipioi! itidids ont o| ilate; 
To wiimI and Iinib I now imii ttiist. 

It Is riot yit too kitr. too kitf." 

He In tit Imn ..■»! ihi h.aiKlleliar. 

With firm si 1 ttntli and tragn- snnli-. 
lleiore hini i1o.it» <1 like .1 star 

Ihe record lor .t Inmdred mile. 

(In. on he wrnt with «piukfning pace. 
Ihe slou I<l'l:(i! lu-li.- -too,] aghast; 
Ille pfopli' ^aid 111 rniis a rate, 
Stjnie wofnUnd whv In wiiit so fast. 

The vtllage m lidi n trim and «weet. 

Stood fiy tin w.II. i-nwreatlud in smiles; 

Sht' tnarkid his iiinckly turninu fret. 
\nd w.ifilud liini ilo his hundrid miU s. 

The lonnL-er sjtttfig on tin b.mk 
Uuis liini a mofnifit.iry glance; 

ffe sei - with aw« his ilyiny^ eranfc. 
AtuI thinks lu- IihI, th,. world a ilaticc. 

JMiII on hi" goi s by uimling wavs. 
O'er hiU and dah . by hnn ly -pot*. 

By lanes wlun- wantitn lo\,r -trays. 
To |duck the sHeet fi»rgit im m.t- 

At last, at last, tlu r.ice is nVr. 

Tin pn/e Is uon; lu- proudly stnih s; 
lie s flojh .1 4 t titury and Tm>re, 

lie's m.ide a f. ..nl hmidrt d miles 

Anil now Inf.. re tli. applandtng ir..w«| 

He sr,-^ tlu ^oldi n imdars ukani; 
lie lu'.irs iht ilu I ring, loim and loud; 



lie starts, hr w nk 



w ,1 - bnt a dr<'ani 



Svwjt*rfivy t^ootl Koail Pavts 

W ii'Kitit f. I Hikitison. pr< -'fji nt of the 
t ontiiiiniit X'alley Highway A -so, latioTi. 
rtcifitly made a ihoroiiijh ifi,p,.ti..n atid 
examination of the Xew ji r-rv State roa»|s. 
wbnh ha\r an i nviablr npnt ition all o%cr 
'"* *>HH»ti\, ^-pi.i.iiis witn nun laiiiiiiar 
With 1110,1, rn road ton^trnction l'\. rv fa- 
eility was atTordid Imn to -,Hiirt valnablc 
infiinnatton rruarduiy the wav the to,,], 
art bmit, tluir cost, atid the «tpinion^ of the 
peciple concrriiinu tlu in Being a prac- 



liral ro.id lnnldiT hinisc-h. .Mr. Dickinson 
\\iiit at tlu b.iitoni of the wlioU matter. 
Ill liM'd. ,1^ It Wire, with the turn who 
m.ikr tlu' ro.HJs .111,1 with the pi opU' who 
lia\i- to p.iy I. ,r making tlu ni. I^nelly. lu- 
g.ailuii'l the lollowin.u intin-tiiiL! lacis; 
Xiw Jersey State aid law in operation 

Its -.itisi.ntory Working h.e- laiisrd o(hi r 
.St at I - to .adopt it. 

S\ -!» in jit.iiscd by tlu- I'nited Statis 
No.nl ltu|tiiry Boanl. 

< hu linndrid ami -isty mil« - oi sph-inlul 
Slau !...,d hitwien jilsiy ( uy and .\lkin 
til t ily. 

liinlilniy of eoiii iniioUS Stretclu-s of .St.ite 
ro.ad li.i In, II fonnd one most icononi 
tea I. 

Stale li.i- not im'int, (1 a ,I»bl, in uning 
ro.id .nd t, . tow lis. 

I'onr hnndnd ami forty inili s oi Sliile 
road biult |>ii.a to I.uinary 1. Mjon, at 
a lot.al <o-i oi ^j.jon.iMHi. or .diuul $5.cM0 
a mili 

Of this amount the Stale paid $716,- 
^00, tlu ioinitu - paHiiiu the ritn.iimlir 

Sonu lo.nls n I, (,., ( \sid< .ithl Willi vigttt 
iiiclii - . .1 . in -In d li .1), . h.o, t It, » n built for 
^.^.oiHi .1 mdc. 

M.iiiy md< - 01 f<infi,.!i !, rf roads have 
brrn built loi j;4,<hmi ,1 nnl, 

In .s»«nu' -irtiojis. linn ma, a, lam maris 
havr Imm n bmli for >i 5110 a nnb- 

(in-kil s|onr, dt ill. III! on fhr Work . 
ttsnally ,o-t- $j a ton 

< .. t .. -otm- oi tin ^f^t roads wa-ji 
^.OW a nil!,, wlinli I an nil niaiiagement 
has yradn.illy n dii, , ,1 ti* ih, pri -» nt l«iw 
cost. 

P.artietd.ir attention paid lo tin ndin fnm 
of grad. prei.dU in th InlU -talioil 

of the Stab- 

Stall road kiw s pro\ mU nn .i npit\i-or 
lit taiji toinit) I lu sf snp. r\i of. .art* 
prarfi, 1! roa<l bmldi fs I In v woik niulef 
tlu gi lu r.il din t'tiofi of tin M,ii« ( otn 
mi--|i 111, ? . I I, n ! \ I Burld, 

( o-t i.i ilu ro,,,|s h.a^ not In tii a biif- 
<a n. Till \ h.a\(' in<re.i-id both tlu- \al- 
n. ti'.n and population of tlu Siatr. 

Stall Noail ( oiinin- -i< an r -p, niL ,,t%^ 
• fay I at h uiik m hi- olhia- in rnnton 
.itu' dt 'lOt, - tilt n st ot his fitn, to in- 
-piiiiiikj at!,l -iifn ruiti fiding tin- work 
Hi ha- otn a--tstant in ilm work. 
Ill- iiiiiif ton I ron-i-l- of on* iderk. 

Ilu- 1m -f ^ooij road n I luapt r than any 
l»ad road 



16 



<; () T) D nC) A [) S M A (i A Z 1 X !•: 



GOOD ROADS 
MAGAZINE 



oil ii I Ai i«i:t, K N (H 1 II i; 

League of American Wheelmen 

AU<1 UtlHT < HL'HIli/iltluli-. Iliti ri>lc(l illtiiMiil Kiiiitl-. 



II I'.l l-lll (. M.iM lll.V I'.V 

KM 1 1, (ii:<»->.M AN A Hl:<t , 

:U»i :U»;i l!roa<lwa\ . Ni u ^ i.rk. 



<UAH. \\. MIAKS. 



Kilitor tirtii iai iKia. 



J. WhII)!- St'cilt, - Wi>terii Ailvcriislng Ht'itrfM iitatj\. . 
•f.Kl WttliHsh Avi'fdit*. (initiiKi 

H. II. W^•il^. r - ^ittlll N • I \ »rlJ»lllg KcpWWl'f llHl i\ I'. 

:i[t.t.:m HriittUwsy, S.-w Y«»rk 

JULY. nioi. 

lUhivH of anatt Kimtis 

A writtT in tin- Minmaj>nli, I'luu-. < >r 
isuii H. |\nl»|»jiis, iliparis I'ltuii tilt -Mtrtlnl 
suk" <»f kuikI rn.nN niatur-- in an arfulr 
devoted to "Tlu- I'.tliics .,t CmxmI k<,a.ls.* 
ill which In say>: 

Of .'01 tin- plncf-, whuli .ithr p. .sHihili 
tics fi»r attractiw h«>nu' liu-, the -fuall t'lwn 
presents tlu- grl'lt^'-^f iiuluci tm lU^ Ihri- 
the ni>.li «»f the pri.t.H-i.nial emiunal liii-. 
the restli -.s. •ieJfi'ifi ^Irumi; <>t t <»nniureial 
life, till' artificiality nt hi^h ^n ial life . »»>im- 
fiuiu the great eitus oiil) a^ iilins 
Neither elm's the isitlatii.n. -.. telt in tli«- 
farm hfe. cttt «»fl fruin ifttercniir^e with e«»ti 
liiinal trieiiil>s atid luiuhln .r- (■htnehi-. 
wilh their hi^h spiritual atni..sjihvre, i'mihi 
an iiiipnrtaTit part i»f the hte of the eonmui 
tiity. ami i:ive t<» the plaee the warnitli 
c»t hr«»therly Kiiuhu---., ^,i laekiiiK in th«- 
CfhU-r eity hfe In iiiany .»f the t»nvn- 
aca»leini«'s or ei'Iletjes are loeated. whtisi 
(acullu '^ pie'-ent a nncliU'^ n' liikih Intel 
lectuality ar.nuul which the he tier th.niafhts 
of the y«Mini; people tiiay j^atht r litre 
life is free and earnest. ( >ne great ^!i•^acl- 
vanta^e. Iu>we\er. atttntls Jiit- m the-^e 
little cities. It is the lack of cotniiuniica- 
tion with neiphbtiring tdwri'- an.l villaijes. 
Ce»nimtinicatic»n <l»>es, indef.!. rMr^t thr.niiih 
the railroads and the present c«nuitry 
roads, httt only r<.ads which are in thein^ 
selves attractive can draw the townsman 
out of his little cointnuin'ty and serve t<> 
gi%*c him breadth of view and c.intentnicnt. 



-<> will ln> l«>\c i.tr !ii^ hdini- ami its sur- 
roLndinu^ gruu, .md tin- Stale and na 
liMii mH lit' -tronuir I'l.r that lnve. 

'I he '(Ui'-ttitn may lu n-ked, ■■l^a•^ any 
■-< i\ trnn •111 tin- nulit \i> make pnliltc iin- 
pr. .\ erne! 1-. ba-id n]Hiii i thical t^ui^ithra- 
tifiiis (id) ?" It »>uri ly ha^, a> has been 
-I'.owti in the mainten.nii . of natioital, 
State and city park-, thr paving of ri-->i 
d<nee vtrrrtn. and the purchase and pres- 
trvation of places <>i lii-toric intcri -t. What 
applit - ill tilt M- m-^.mct- applies to the 
linildmu of L:t<od roaih. I'axpayers who 
are dirtctly atVitttd will nmhnihtedly ob 
ject to such con^tnutKni It i- a cuininon 
oi rnrr< nee in llie p.i\inu of city streets for 
the mai'.rity of the i»wner.s eif ahntling 
prti]iirt> to iippi.-c the impri i\ erm nt But 
pri\at( ui>he> mn-l yuld to the «!• lu.imN 
of ,1 pnlihc net d. I'nhlic neetl tlemamU 
tlu ijn]iro\ . inefif of lughw.iy-. .iml, leav- 
ing out all (jiie-tioii 1,1 finruu-ial uaiii. uo..d 
roads I ;m lie and -lioiild he .•. inntt ncted 
upon the ground <.f the nal. elhical wel- 
fare of the State 

Tht' Fitiiiiicint Hurrivr 

l'rid>ahl> the ^i«.ite-i li.iiTier \>> Nmer^ 
nan t.'.i..d road- i^ the c-.^t -if ^i etniiig 
tlu-m, .iiid part uiiLirly i- tlu-- ^o when 
the tarming mtire-t^ .are .-..ti. t riu t| Many 
a fanner woidil glailiy havt !nipro\td 
highwa> - wtit tht \ \<^ ctt^x hitn ni>lhing; 
Inif when lu coim -^ Ik nmh r^tand that Itei 
ter roar!-, mean tt nipor.irilv higher tase.s, 
lie is afi nTin*.naI mendii r of Ins class 
if he line- nt't .It tiiice pi'itt sf tli.it he i^ 
alrtad\ taxtd to tlu nmit \rid •=•** he is 

in mort w.iy- tn.an one. Hi^ heaviest tax 
!» ill >uliti< -- that which re-nlts from had 
road-, for it • m-. - lum man> a wa-ted 
hour, m.my .a uagoii repair, and ni.ifiy a 
\etennaT\ -nrL;t..n*s |»ni. (i.>od r.iads. 
thereiore. i|o not ne.-i --arily m« an a 
L^teatir tinamial Inirdeii fi-r him tt- . arry: 
on the cittitrare they imaii for the time 
being only a -hifting of exptii^e from otie 
slumlder to am it fur. atul later «»n a light 
t ning . •] the Inatl. 

It ha- luen -aid and Wf have c»»ine to 
.iccept it as trnc that only -aUation is 
free. Hut if we look ai -aha'ion from 
tlu farmer'> \;ewpoint e\tn it i- n«tt fret, 
for if one is the right kind of a cimli- 
date for salvation, he i- tint i.intetu to 
acct jtt it merely for him -t If. but he w.int- 
earne-t!> to spread tin giinil mws, and to 
do si» riijnjrcs that he -iifiport chnn hci 
and ini^sion-i, ministers and missionaries. 



cool) K () ADS M \ (. \ Z 1 X !• 



17 



Ami. ftdlowmu <i!H thi> line of n.i-oning, 
if -.il\ation \)v ii«.i irte. ilun truly nothing 
Worth lia\ing i- '.ti be -eiMirtd uithniit 
s< iim I \]u ii-t 

If g'lod ri'iid- .ue wiirtli ini.ixing. tiny 
Certainly -hoidd \n ilas>ed with ihii-e ad 
\Milagi- that :na \\..rlli their prua- 

I he farmer lia- not >(t been fiill\ inii 
\ incetl that gotMl r«iad- are tin apt r than 
batl oiK -. bnt tin- linie i- fa-t approaching 
when he wid bt loiitd l'> ai'ee]»t tllat Cull 
tdnsion or id~e Li cla>«»cd with that group 
of benightetl imli\nlnals from whom tlu 
gleam of intelliui • ' I ji,,- f.iie\er departed 

OoihI Rautis Train Phitis 

A meetmu w.i- lul<l m I)itr'>it mi Jiiiu 
J5 lor the piiipii-e 111 i<ruani/iiig the I .ule 
( iood Uoad- I I. nil ( iimp.i!i> to tniii a part 
III the ciiiiiitiN. prt .11 h bttttr liighw.is-. 

.llld -hiiW the peoplt- li.iu fit ni.dve bittil 
riiad*. .iliil llie In ■,» iii.ittliaU tn u-i Ii>t 
the pUIpti 1 llie ii.mp.iliS Will ka\e I )t 

troit Mil It u'i'ii'l I.,.!,!- ti .Hi e.itU III 
Jnh. I lie II in udl ei.Ilija . ibtillt It 11 
freight t.!!-. i.i|i\iiil: m w i . ..id inakitik; 
machiiHM < \ all kitul-. hi.nud ^<>^ the piii 
pose b% tht i.i.id m.iili'!!i!\ i'iiiipam<-. 
aid pa - -ill L." t 1 ...iilii- lor the .tieiiinniii 
(latii ill lit the ri •! p- 111 I Xpert fi i,.d bii:'i!. ! 

The le-toH ^ Maim l\ailwa\ % tt m 
in New laigland .itul the I'tre M.ir.|tutie 
»y-tein 111 Milkman li.i\i t.d.i n -iiiticiern 
intt re-t 111 the L''"d riiad- tr.iin pl.m t" 
I lit I r til haul tlu : : ., :i • .\ i t tin ir Iim in e 
of idiarut . and it i- ixp-ciid that other 
rt ad- wdl fall mid htie I he tiatii wiU 
piiibabh ticr Mulligan tir-t. tlun g.i 
la-t. for the iii\ it.itioii nf the < Hd llnnu 
\\ ei k ( '.liiimttee 111 XeW llamp-hile. In 
^pt lid .1 s\ 1 t k III that >t.i!« . iroiii AtiLii-t 

f'l to J4, tl.l- bn II .iCCtptid b\ I I S I t'( 



orgam/i 1 oi tlii 



•1 . Willi I \ III 



able t.. d.i lliiire .JniMJ III XeW Ilamp-fiire 
than at any otlitr place, -mce \i-ilor- uid 
lie theri tri.m all ..\.t tb. cumtry. and 
liny will be men ^ ' ' i > im intin-t \n 
tht ahair- . i Stat' .. and tlu e.iumi) Ilie 
machinery companu - i\i--\rv to tour 
thr.iiigh Miiliigan. Imliana, Oiiin. \\ i^riin- 
sin, Mimit-iit.i. lowa. tlu I),ii..it,- X*e- 
t>ra-ka. Kaii-a-. Mt--iinri, and otiur Statts 
Ifj the ( iiitral \\e-t. in aildit:..i. !.» tin 
tw < i Wills- trip .I'li ,(d\ laid out inr Xt w 
iMiulatuI, wliuli nil in<!i - -l..p~ at \\e^i 
fiebk Ma-s . and T'lrrington. (otiii 

The machituTy maker-, in addninii to 
loanifm lluiij-.and- of ilnllar'-" worth nt luw 
machmerv, all of winch will b 



olid Ii.iUi. .iiid dt preciate in \.ihii nii the 
tiM'. ^\dl iiuitribntf al>ont ,'SKi.iMin m ea h 
toward ilu exiHii-i- III the iiip wliuh i- 
h.iii .iH iiniih .[s w.i-, ,ippi t ipn.itt d bv the 
wluile C(iunir> lor the gnod rnad-- depart 
mein in W ashingti HI, be it -anl tn tlu 
e\ er 1.1 -ting ili-gr.ict of the naiion; which 
II uu.irdliiies- 111 the ( ins, eriillielit makes it 
iuc(--ai\ inr the depart nil lit nitici.d- tn 
gn abiiut the cnnmrv nii bii-nu- in cnii 
lui.tinii With their work dipendeni iipnii 
tlieii' irieiul- for traiispnitatioti .iml other 

i X 1 1 e 1 1 - e -. 



1 " i 



I'rr/Kir/ijj^i far tin- \utiotiiil ,%tt't't 

\\ a recent metliiig nt the Ibifl.do 
Willi hill n. with Pre-idiiil II S I .n U , 
of the I, A \\ .md ( hit f I nn 111 Miln 
M bi'duiL'. ni tht New N nik l)ui-ion, 
I. X \\ . an eiruaiii.'.it lull iin hulmu .ill 
the nil inbers . H 'In I . \ W m I i u 
( nimis. XeW N mk w,i- inniii d, tn be 
kitnun ,1^ iIu I'niiid IbilV.dn \\ heelim ii 
.md In In 1 1 iinliii 1 1 if iiiidi ! I hi ko\ n| 
tlu' i.. A W a- a t..n nkit, | he pni 

po-e* nf ill,- Hew III l:, nil 'il (nil ,ile. flT^t. 

tn M , I .llld itiliit.iin tht thnH-.iiuI- n| 
I.,eae!ie member- that \i-it nntt.iln diiimi' 
the Ut.i ••! Niiuiui I J tn |K, aink i.niid. 
tn I. Ill .' the mtere-t- < >] it member-i 
and w In 1 Inn n tn k:i in i i! I nl < I ,i , 
I'm II was eh I ti d pre-iihnt. I.niii- |)ebo 
\ 11 pri-iihiit, W J J KnioH e iitarv. 
and II I, Ikn? lr. i-tior \s a inu leiis 
i ■! ,1 ntnd In III! 1 t the < \ pi n i . ii tlu 
ii.ilnin.i! iiutt. ( liiei (nii^ul HiidiniJ pre 
seiiti d tlie ••rgaiii/atinn with a $50 gold 
ct It ifuate. 

( nicitition Hall li.i- been sei hm d fnr 
the uiiK .llld an I nil rtainnuMii piograni 
parll\ wi.rkid nt" 'h.t' udl. wlnii tin 
tslud, niitdn .iii\thiiijj ih.il hi- i\ir III en 
ij' In n ! ili\ liatmiial iinil .!ii\whei» be- 
fnre. It I- t lainu d I In I'an \in<in.in 
( ninnittii e pfiiiiii-i- pieni\ nj uoinl tmus. 
inuif i.ii'i.iad tail- til. Ill hail i,,r hi eii 

-1 I nil d bi I. 1 e, in a natlnlKil t . I l..nlues 
that W 1" nnt,|n :|H\ e\«r bi|..l. ntiiled, 

nutdirati Imti I rati-, and cnnipli n .its 
factinn With tlu -icbi- niji red by tlu I'an 
An, I ! '■ !i I .xp* isitu 111 

llniil na ninnuidat ion - can In e. uri d 
in aihatui li\ 11,1: ■, unnatmg with the 
ple-id''» I nl { I 1, \Ih n, 1(1 Ilnard of 
Ii.idi Hiiltalo. X V. 

If yoti are inti ri -led in antonuibile, read 
the Motor kiview, pnbli-hi 1 t\ir\ I Imrs 
dav, ?«is Hroatlwav. Xi w \«irk. 



18 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 




K<'\»'riiiiiK tin- ciiivinu tii.n aii<l maitite- 
naiHT III -^ich'jiatli^. 



() 



ne (ii tlu- iii<t-t ai'ti\( wiirktr-- in tlu' 



iitfcrr-st III thc-r cyrh' |»ath> ha- Imii lulm 
I). Clii-.jn, Jr. iliainiiai) ni tin- ruinnii- 
-imi, wlid-c jmrtrait ati'iitii]),iTiii'>, tin- ar- 



tuk' 



Mr Cln-iii li.i> 1 



>t'i ri iilciititH 



u uiin 



til 



iliis iin.\tiiiim .iliiiiist trm 



II Its Ijiginmng. 



aiu! iiri' 



ruH 



II iiiti-l prr-i 



.l«iitl 



y aggressive 



• fhrs \< 



in firiiiriMtiiii; tlu- «<»"<! wurk He kindly 
'(.inl line ni thrsc map- t«» anv 
rcarUr ni tlir (iO( >|) R(>.\r)S M AG A- 
/IN'I-! will I \m1I s,ii<1 111, .MJdrt 



aim 



-• *i m stamp ti> him 



II 



Is a«lilr< 



X'lrth I'carl strict. Alhany. \ ^■. 

Consul vS7ir/^'in/ Citnunvntls Turrvil 
Muviutnin 

Unitnl Statt - Gntistil Slupart). at llani 
ilti'ii. ( )iit . hik»hly ruiniiii inl- ihi- tam«l 
tiiarailani pa\«nuiit'. in n-i- in that tliri\ 



ItiM iitv 



Alt 



iT \iar 



isprnnu in, 



ill 



J. 1». rliI>M, Ir. 

Albany r«iiint\ >k1i lath * li.iiiinan 

ffvw Vurk Stittr Sitlv/mth! 



a\ 



'tin' 



ity I* layinu a pavmuTit that 
ii»r 1 Nii'Ili lu-f. «liir.il)iht> . aiiil »htapni--> 
i- riiinnuniKij ii>r t \.iininati< >n t«» th.i-i- 



.\\v\ Ni.rk 



!■- lIU' lilt. -I 



.luuia •'su I 1 »i al 



m rharyt 
Slatr.. 11 
roads at r* 



miiar ui'Tk in ihi 



intf 



pi I- si In hi V 



1 -t >n;i I III V 



■ t h 



I" Ihh n lUniiM 



iMH St.itrs ni ryrli- path aitnitv iiiuh r lur tratr-l. and i, 



\trndiim 



i\rr a nntn 



I \Cl 



Hint 



adtpath law 



lu- 



atfsi t\ 1 



iH r I 



\ I ,1.1 



.1 tl 



HifuT »»i this ai;ti\ity is thi- is^nant'i' by 
tlu- Xiu Nitik l)i\isi,,n. 1. A W , >>i an 
.lUtliiu- map m tlu Stati-. sh..uinj4 all tlu- 



tarnd m. 



•n bu-iiu -s -.triMt-* prii\i fh.ii 
tin niakr- iint imlv a sniiintli 



a Hi 



-'iinl riiailua\ 



htit 



»iu' tliat iMti Ih 



•pt in pirtit-i fip.iir at n«»nnna! cxpcn 



St*. 



ii.inpKirtl and pii.tirtid paths ti» dair. and Ilu- first i-..>t in this ctiv. ulurv 1 
Ki\in,u ml tlu- hark tlu- lu-t bicycle ruUU- i- ahnndani am! luar al hand. 



iri.m Niw N'l.rk ( 



iiv i>> I'.utTal.i \ia ,M 



"<> t, 



8fi 



h 



;iiiv. S%r; 



ni-. pt r "-^inari- \ard; and th 



inu~ti»nc 
i- fnun 
1 th 



utisf ami iMH lu -trr. am! also tlu 



duirt« s| buvch- rinitrs brU 



t nsjiiu » r t -tiniaii'. tlu- 
I 



.o-l 



ripaini)'..' i»n 



ttiipiilis and llu' 1' \pi ••-itu »n lif 
disiaiui' of 411 mill--, a-» iitinpar<.d 



uttn till- tiu lua\y tratUi- strvi'ts at U -s than 1 ri-nt pt r 



It 



It 



.451 mil 



)| thi 



ht -i t'linrse 



'MT a 
with 
T! 



yard 
It ni 



a Ntar 



Tl 



u 



Wll! 
<hlit 



«phall 



isl 



«i\ t r 



Ion 



tar rctuUrs tht 
u,iii-r. iro^tpriiof 
map Is nnnislud irt t- oi rharut to nu in in wintt-r. and prt-\ints nuid and dii-t 111 



It* 



roadua\ iinpi-rviou- ti 



H-fs 1 



>i tilt \i u ^ ork Stall- 1) 



nisuni, am 



iui $1 til otlur nuinbrr- of tlu- I, \ W 



ami to th 



1 '-.i' 1 1 



I tlu- Niu >'ork St.itt Di 



sumnu r. 
Hot rt«|uiri 
\viarini4 ot 



It i- ia-il\ rtparid and dofs 
i'rapinu. thii- a\oidint; much 



Iht -tirt.n'i- 



%|sui1l who di -Uf t-Mra topit 



'( )nc !»h>ck of far niai;ulam. laid 



nu in 



Aiiutlui map. shouinj^ tlu- ^idipath- oi th.ii 



I a \tar ;mo on ;» biisnu- 



Tii-t will rr 



.Alhany C%»iiiity. incliidint; th 



osi tn an. 



armmd tlu thr 



11- I'ltii'- 



Ml 



i.inv 



1 



rov 



It Tt- 1- luaviTui ttaimiiir. show, no pt rii-p 

In rt'-nh iitial -trtrt*. 



wiar t 



. I (la V 



and St III lit ttath , ha- Im t n is^uid l»y tlu- tl; 
Hnarij t>i Sidipath tot 



isi- pavitiunt- 



ia\t btiii in n-t- ti^ht 



ntni-s!. itu'r< n 



i.iiu t'ountv 



ri 



f Al yi-ars without any ripair- .md an sidl 

•f this 



»»i J, I,? mill- ti 
giMnJ roads, a- u 



lis I- pnnttd «»n tlu- -i lU in gootl ronditi«»n. The -lutu -> • 
tlu- inch, and iiuhuUs method oi roail-makiny th pt luK 



«>ii tart 



a- t"Vt'U' ua 



ths It al- 



iTl !t<i i-xi'iMit;on — as !> 



ih 



tells how tti reach tlu- pnnt-t|»al paths ( )n all ctimpo-ite wairk oi this char.icter 



th 



c resifs 



e suit 1- printed a brief liisforv 



o 



f tl 



nd I -nbmit for the infnrmati 



on o 



1 tho-, 



le 



oriuiii 



.1 tl 



'Ulip.iih am 



iroOi 



intere-ted the su 



b-t 



nice ot at! interview 



rciads nioxanuni in 
a syiuipMs t»i" the 



Al" 



Kinv ( ountv. with 



with the eiiKituer 



icw Vt»rk State I 



•t piul 



• lie 



works. I-; ( 



iw 



»arrow 



co\'ering details .if the pri 



■« --CS 



t i n ( ) 1 ) R O A U S MAGAZINE 



19 



m Use 



here. l-".!ll 



ur -tone or cement curb ..\,r tlu- -.niie road and rock--, time and 



itlg should be placed bt lore be^inmnK tlu 



lu.iin. much to their d 



isina\. w I 



roadwav. Ceiiunt 



th li 



<t - lu rt 50 i-(.nt> per 



nmp 



linear foot, and i- sis inches thick, and -'o liml a ih 



ittr biim|i. .md m 111. in\ in-t.nicis wouhl 
■en ikius broken 111 the bo\ thev 



h 



ineiies in <lept!i, .iiul l.iuj mi broken -tone 



\\ t 



re t.ikiiiL: to market, -till -eldom diil < 



>ne 



or gravel, fonu r- are rounded and an oi tlu -t- tlrivers t-ver takt the trmible t 
iron plate embedded for protection ( )n -to| 



business streets, at 



1 a inoiiunt .and throw a -tmu- frmn th 



otic Is pn feral 



r. M. 



( ) 



'An essential in road making i- a hard -ukTati 



cc.isjon.dly a thmiiihltul 



Con 



Ui loil 



lid 



leliou, uHli sense 



ami Compact immdatimi. which can be se^ enmi^h to knou th.it "M""d roads" are es- 
cured only by the liberal u-e ..f heavy -tiiti al to man and beast, wouhj alight an«l 



rollers (tj t,, p, tons), whiu- tlu ba-i i- 
being prepared 11ie j^radt and ciiiiIht variab 
should 1 
off the s 



.an otTi-iulin^ bonhler. wliich in 



itl 



•i\ eouul. witll e.ise, he reimoed 10 



I b 



H- -i . Ill -i^;iu il a- 1 1 



trr% w.iter 



au\ man 



uri.ice ipiickly. .'ind all earth .ibov 



I ii 



M.i\. while cyilin.i» hofiuunii 



till' 



snbgradc -houid be nnioxrd -<• a- to i-ou 

form to its level ij inclu- below the nat \i n 



sniimii.iniie -^au an o 



III. Ill, 



.•diout (»; 



Lie 



lira! surt.ici 
llu»rmi|4hl> 
with stmu 
i"i .nipi i-ed 



top hi- lior-e, yet out of 



\\ iiu 



li -ub^rade -limild be hi- uauou. .md tiitpkue ,1 rock froiil tl 

tr.ivk !*^tuh .111 act -lumld bi- rt 



le 



am] 



'tl -pot 



111 



w.iU' .n 



ht imiiHi.iin 111 mii>t be 



u .inu I 



1. tl 



louyht the W 



heel 



man. a 



nd I 



le 



.1 a -.l! 



1 lull of st, 



th.m f. incht- m thu km--- li tl 



me. not U s-i ila»u^;lit of a -,heme He would place a 



U- s,,|l is 



$10 bill imdt r tlu iu\t rock\ ohstrtjetii 



U! 



of a -potijiy nature, lar^je. il.it -toiu- are he came to ,,,1 hi- way houie. and the per 
preferred All inter-tict- dimild In- tilleil son who removed tlu n.ck would tiiid the 
with small -t..iu- and ^'ravel. well rolled im.m> .ami 1 



»e Wi uollle to It 



11 



t .uled 



in, (Her tin- a coauiik; oi yr.i\tl -liouid upon the thmi^ht. placed the m..iuy. ami 



he rolled hard. 



an* 



I tl 



un a laver ot tar 



saturated stoiu-. not t xi'eei 



iin 



tl J inclus in 



lit ... t 



ri II K u ,1- 



lli ilIUU.U 



d Xtxt 



• till 



ui.inuier 



11 



in Its old place. K'»"dne-s 



mofinnu 
h 



tlu 



u »i -tofu-, bt lore n-inj4. 



mlv know- lio\\ m.iii\ bniiip- it p.is^c>4 out 
tnixid With b.ilini; t.ir lU to |H impt ri.il to the man\ sihicU- and o,,npanis wlm 
g.illoii- to the cubic >ardi 11111-1 be thor trii|Uint th.ii rmite Alter two d.o s, while 
miKhly lined, either in tlu -nnmivr -nn or on hi- wav hmne. lu tiotuad that the roek 



»y expo-iire oil luattil pl.iti 



until 



ill 



W.i • 



Ir pl.u ed .ind. proceedini.i furtli 



er. 



iuo|>ture 1- expt III 



nut tlu oM j^tntleniaii. who h.td lifted lh« 



"After tluiftiUiih rollin|» another -natiini f" « k pii\imi^Iy rturrtd to. fondh admir 
of tarred -loiu ..f the sanu dinun-u»tis itik: th* $10 bill, which he h.id iu-tiv e.irned. 



an«l thit kne-> 



- .i.|i|ei|. rolletl 



.III. 



i\ t re 



d lie told I 



II- i^ood link to .ill hi- III igli 



WI 

al-. 



th 



a la\«r " 



k:ra\tl .md qnarry chip- 
i mixed \\!th t.ir. 1 inch in thickne--, ti 



1 m .m iiuredilily -hurt time it 
I -%»-r>..m driviiit^ over 



In tame known ti 



IH' roih-ii douri from tlin-t tourtli- ti 



half an inch A top dre--intr 



olU 

II mu 



is tl 



Ten auili 



hU 



and il a linlit 



I t t 1 i » 



I n lit 



sired it mav In 



d.i 



imeij 



li\ a 



Id 



Uk' c 



inent M«»-t of tlu -ton 
chilli cru-hed ' 



I U-ei| lure Is in.i 



that ro.iil llu result is th.at not a ruck 
can uo-*v bt found m th.it stretch of thor 
ot'uhf.iri. thai ri mam- \try loii^r at a time, 
lollar bill- art ipntt n-eiiil to ivery- 
iMUK o\er It. itid no telhun under 



as M 11 I 



• lit (ir 



e so lU-sireu 



Mvrit Quickly Rvwnrtlvd 



\ L-i nth man. who li\ed a 



iiw mile- from 



town, .iiul i- nil eiitlimiastic bicycli-t. has 
Jjt en much atiuoytd by commit m tontact 



wliuh rock luiuht lurk the hur 
by all, ivin tlumgh procur« d b\ uoiug 
o\tr thi- rmiKh ami rocky r.ia.l. which i^ 
ihmn of the pa-t aloiiki that bile 



flow a 



11 



in- 



With manv -toiu - a 



nd 1. 



irkri r. 



-. wiiun. 



In t n -.1 \ I 



ipiu 



m.iiiy I'lne- tl 
in brok 



Il mmn V ^jiveii 



%n 



liiu miacc .imi.ildi' manm r h.oi- .a p. 



til waL'oii 



[•rodui f. euy-, t tl 



ame luirses. 



|H Hit - nip 



tnnnu fii« ' >iu tu' 



ruliar laculty 05 
s|.ifOot!-l V iu th; 
tlu trax t 1 )- mo-t u 



acitiij tlu 111 -I i\ 1 



nuii-h in luativ in 



onrt 



it ilu fi 



1 ' III 

id \A b< re 



eiur.il. 1 -lu (i.iiiv when 



stjinci 



1 



• t motor \ I hie 



• m I- au 



heel. He had 1 



Il I I aiit 



tin 



d of 



• hsinouiitmu e\ir> lew roi 
that obu'ctionabh r.n k otf" t. 



Is ami rollinu 



n till Motor l\i-\i 
liro 



I u 



I 



pipi r ptdilidiid 
mil I iio^-niati iK- 



in!i||s|u r-, vt' 



1 1 11 1 



•Il , .iiul ^* 



V^i I. road way 



.\ 



«w 



It eosi^ js 



It seems that, althmijjli inaiiy farmer- dro\e more than that 



J pi r ) 1 .ar nnrl is worth 



'2() 



c, n n n u o .\ t) s ^T \ r, \ z \ x r- 



L. A. W. 



Official a a 
T> epartm ent 



We attended the New York State Meeting at E;imira 

We had a k.mm! tiiiu-. t<. -ay tlu liavt, Th«- Tn-.i.knt was tlR-ro. and likiwiM tlic 
S('critar\. I !u |•lt■^l \ irr ua- (•<(» Ln-v , tlu S,.i.iid \iir ua- -ick. ilic tintiiiiu ri - 
>(»l\t<l UmIi uiIm a di-'iu--inii iti \\ a> > and nuan- i. twciii the ria-n'unt and ilu- S». cntarv . 
SrMial lounr -iix\\> uni- ti^liicnrd ni>. and tlu rnnnini^ gtar was lubricated. \\\- iliink 
a was a pri-titaldr uatluiniu. tln.ni^li tlun una- liu gatIui\Ts, Tlu- Xi u V..rk |)i\i-i..n 
liild Jt> lall nuttitiL; \\ i u<r. there. X..w tolhiw- certain ri-..lutn»ns that wiTC passfd. 
They sh<<w th» thtin^ht sshieh |na\ani'd: 

"Whi-nas, Ihe h«iard <•! »i|iit'«r-. nt the X\u NUrk State DiKi-inii. I.iaune »»i 
Anuriian Wheihnen art u: heart% aic«.tii uiih and aiii»r..\f ni the i MeiiMve .\nd vain 
ahli Udik rindired h\ the Sidepatli K • i!niii)-->i. uu r- itt the Stall <»i Xeu \(»rk and 
I'Xteinl to thein i»nr hi ..rty e<nmratnki'. ,< -n- n|i..n the -,neet >^ ,,t linn- wrk. therit<>rc he it 

■■|\» -.niveih 1 hat ue hereby eail the attentmn <.i all ulieehnen t.. the w.rk .-.» kjener- 
t.nlx perii>nned by the Sidcpath C»»nnuis>i.aier- ana ue lariu-tly r»<-..mniend that each 
and c\ery rnUr n| a uhtel purchase a suhpaih tat:. thirtb> di..unm their aii|>ri»val and 
support «»t this u-.rk ..I -<» nnieh bem hi arid p!ea->nre i.. .dl uhiebnen, 

'•Re-nUid That the StamlinK' Conituillee on Si.Upath-k.e andlheyare hereb> directed 
to ennfer with the S;u» path A^-. leiat i< .ii m| the Stale ..i \ew \ .rk and i. .rnndaie nieth.Ml, 
whereby th« sidet»ath- throiighont thi luupire State can recei\e the a--istanci and c.» 
• tpt ration <ti this divi>ion. 

"Nesiihtd. That a heaits \.ite .it thank.s hi undered t.» the Kawancki (. \ch' Chlb 
b> th. bi>ard .a ..HHej-. Ni w N'<.rk State r'i\i-i..n. I. A. \\., i..r the cr.hal welc«»nie 
and hearts hMspuahty eMelubd by thi 1,11 iih. r- ..t lliai chlb p. the ollut r- ;n attendance 
at the >nnuni I nieeiinii m| tlie board held in Idn ira. ..n Jntu ji, i<*<m. 

"l\e-oK,d, I hat thi- board t\;>re-. then appieciatniii of the ioiiitt-«, e\itn<hd bv 
Trisiih i;t latK mil Si cretars l'.as>,,.u, ..i tlic national otuatii/atjon. I, \ \\ ,. h\ iheir 
atlindatici at this inettmy ..| ilu boanl. and be a inrther 

'■|\e-ohid. I hat this hoard al-o t \pre-s ihm appn ciation ,,f tin etY..rts ,,t the 
pr«sent national adnimi-iration o| the npholdmu ot the leayn. and tin nntoval of the 
di\ision debts by the in-iitniion oi life ineinbei -Inp as w^\\ a- li\ their sin-.il, U and 
adeipiati- methods m| coiiductini^ thi kaiiUe- 1i*-iiv— .inaii-. and that this hoard do 
heieb\ congratnlate the president and national oifi.i r> ,in the sttiM >, that has followed 
thi II \\i t k. 

"AN In Tea-, At a confertiue between I're-idinl h'arle 01 thi n.itn.nal ori»aiu/at ,1 .ii 
League oi Anuticati Wluehnen. ihui ( .ai-nl biliJiiiK ..i the New ^ Hrk State l>i\i-ion. 
I.. A. \\.. and tlu oHuits ,.f the L'nited Ihittalo \\ heehneti ( L, A, \\.». held at P.iifial.., 
It was ai^reid h> Nbs-r-, bark ami Helding that the lUitlalo or^ant/att. ai should recei\i 
tnur-nal CMfices-nin> trom the h. .\. W . in onjer to tnrtlur the intne-t .a tlu hnal ot 
Hant/ation ami abo of ihi. Staii Mn'sion and the I.i.aune at lar,^e, be il 

"IxeMilvetb I hat the pn-pi r ofticer- oi thi.> diM-ua, In- directid to fotward $1 to tlu, 
I'nitetl HulTalo Wheelnun lor the 5^1.40 which the duisiou uall recei , i irotn tlu mnia 
tuin ii'e- 111 t;u"h new n-i in1», r tiirniii niio th»> 1 \ \V \i\ '?i. l'«»i«. ' o.-.v 1 \\ 1, 
betweiiijnne 1 and Xo\ i tnbcr .^<i. lijiM." 

\\ t ami the rest an. inidcr ^riat oblii^atintt to the Kawaiuola ('Inb, of Klniirar"ior a 

\ir> lordial and i:* lur. n- - titertainnient. It wa-n't a'l work riuTe wa- a lot of pla\ 

llyuiii horsis. \anik\ille, sinoki r. hniclies. JMir. etc , etc \\ t ari at hotiie for a re-t 



G < > ( ) I) R ( ) \ 1) S M \ <i \ Z 1 X V. 



1>1 



From il JIuiniiHuk Hiniii in thv 
i^hiulv 

July is nj)on n-. \Tith H- -nn. it- -weet 
^irl .uradnate-. it- tin-cracker-, and ihiiiL;- 

I'lu' tonri-.t 1- aliroad. He chinb- 
nionniain-. sunn- in the sea, dawdU-- ou 
hotel piaz/as, .nid ride- hi- wlud. Xo 
need to -a\, "Joy ^o with hnn." for it'- 
-iin.' to Liii, whetlur we -ay it or mtt. 

\\'e ha\e hoi-ted oiir -t.mdard i-r j^ood 
roads i.nei in. a. by placiiij,; H on the 
Cover of oiir or^an. It i- a >jood nine 

fia an or^aii. and. it it i- pla\et! t fi* n. 

don't \oii eaie, lor it will ml it- work in 
on ,-( c.ui. h -titmiL' ear. 

Look at nn.r I.-ii li-t. Si i it urow. 

Then .lie lo\,il iiiiii ailvl true to hr -ten 

here. It voij Wi.nld Ik a Worker, man 
th* bite boat. 

The t iood ko.id- train will stirely -tart 
thi- month. < n' down to the -tation and 
SI e It pa-- New Knulaml ha- a date in 
.XtlLjnst, wlull file) Cell br.ac tin "( Md 
Home We. I," ;n Ni w I lamp-hire. The 
early tram ealclie- the crowd. 

Our mw nia^;i''i'u' inipro\es the nh!, 
Xo\v, hi n i- a chance to in Ip the cati-e. 
Head tlu followm-j aureemetit: 

"The member- of the Leamii . from tin- 
day, ha\e the n;^ln to soHcH -nb.< t iIh r- 
f..r the t d H »|) Ni ) \I>S M \< . \/l N I. th. 
official orsjan oi tne LeaL-ui, pnlili-iu.l !■> 
hanil < .!..■ -iiiiiii ^, Hi- at the re^nlar 
-nb-cniaiiili prna o| laty eeia- per Ve.ir 

"I\\(rv -nb-c!di<r -<* obtaitu.l ami -eitf 
in bv anv iiuiidMr of the I.»aune. State 
DKi-ioti. or National Hod\ . -hall n c. ive. 
at m. eN|>en-e to the l.. aL-ni. from land 
(;r..-^!;;,in X' I'fo , tlu < d »< il> K* > \| )S 
M.\!i\/lXl-. !"r "tie year, ami a .ai.l on 
which a -hail -i.ite that the p. r-.m i-. for 
om vear from ilu date .,f th. tir-f majj 
a/ine -ent t.i -aid luT-on, an \SS< H IA I I, 
MKMIiKN oi tlu I. A \V. 

"bmil «iro--niati ^ Hro aurrr* tn send 
to the -.crttary of the Leaum ..f Am. 11 
on Wli.ehnen. brtweeti the lir-t ami tenth 
ot e\er\ month, twenty tUa- Cent- lor each 
sidt-cnpiion -o rietu..!. and twitity ti\i 
cent- fo'- i\er\ nnewa' I.I I \ I r \ -luh -nb 

Fr-.m tlu abioe it will be -eetl fliat we 

are to ha\e an a--" '• ' t ami a .Iraw 
back. F'tr a -nail -nm a man ma\ h- Ip 
the can-i . pta hi- i'. . d on r. c.ad. and 
ijet the .a^an. 



Il.iu'.i I .\\ii, Md., 1- to ha\e a thiee 
I'.ii,-' iiu el tin- month, elidiuu amid the 
h' I ' ' •• .i,et- and the boom oi cannon 
..', Jni\ l-ouiih rile Maryland l)i\i-ion i- 
to II, the h.i-t 1 here will be nm-. r.icer., 
r. nihil -. ,iiul relaxation m m,iii\ ff>rnis. 
\n I i-liteeii niik- road raia- and track 
! ,!r oil iiie program. Ilopi- u will ma 

i.i'n. .1- a did in !S^MJ, when the Lia^ne 
nuit wa- luld at HaRcrstown. 

.XiUither old tmur -tep- out of otfici-. 
riiil ('ollin-. of I'hila.lelphia, who ha- for 
nianx , i' wielded the -iiiilarial juii f..i 
I'lMli, ll.i- -Iippeil lint lit the pill I'l 10 

*ie \ 111- i.H e ha- Ixiii a lamiliai one 
.1; l.ia^uc meetnu- . • •! ilie many iiunil- 
ihat he h.i- lliaile will lek'i.t that lu will 
! ' L r be .111 actui workt i m laa^tie 
aa.ia ■ Mr, (le.irue M. Sclu 11 takes hi- 
phu I lie will in fntnre Sehell mit hi- 
h.i!uh.i.oik lor the Uni-ion. a- he ha- in 
the pa-t iloiu- -or the TonruiK Mcpart 
1,11 nt 

ihi- 1- the time of the year whcTi the 
enthusiasts tell ymi ih.ii the hi -t time 
to rid. a wheel 1- at ti\. o'clnek in the 
lunrnnm Xo doiibt -.i a Xev. rthel. --. 
the wheel- 1-1 not -o pkntifnl on the 
r«tad at that time that tiny btmip intt> 
rach »»ther. 

Ma --a« hn-i tt - l)i\i-ion i:a\e a j^rand 
b.dl oil the nijjht ot M.nioiia! 1 )a\ hew 
atti ! .]. ' Why; It 1^ -aul ihal w< .lon't 
d' aii\iliinu, bitt wlun we do a tinny we 
find .1 ' ,,.,,..,.,. ri-|ion-e ( Iiuf (*«>n- 
-n' i'l.,.,:., ; : : .1 dancuik: man, but he 
hli. til tt-i- other- at il. I In r. i- litltU 
i 1 1 i I . n r ; ' u- • ! 1 n n t 1 • . r 1 ) 1 \ 1 i ■ . 1 1 o 1 1 1 . e l - to 
w< : n.' . I th. I hip- fly 

l\ii--ia put- oil a iaritf to k. i p .\ni. man 
hirycli .>nt of ilu ...mat^ \\ » don't 
like a, bnt what ean •• as. wall the 
faei ' • ..Mr own tariff ' • .■ n- ni th. tae< t 

We liiommend all of tluo. who mtefiil 
trjurtUR in hnijlaml to write our mw (on 
-nl l!.rr\ Janu-. S.iitit Hi nn >_ ( nnlifte. 
11. • nnul of inf. it mat ion diriM.l 

fii.tti ^ piiieiui.. and tin- he willingly 

j ';,, . • ill., ih-piial of laaL'ne nu iiibe!- 
li III 1 prop, rh naro<hi' ' d b% 1. 11. r- 
ia I ,in ..Itlain -oeial ad\ iintaKi - oi tin 
hiulii -1 older, and Mr, ('nidiff. -land- 
., a (,, 'i(!\|,i niiiidier- of road- ,11111 
u boo!, ,1. It w ill ct rtaiiily 
•;," • I iiiexpi ri« ne.-.l in hatuland to 

< . a 1 1 p. aid w ah onr r.aisnb 

I 111 I, A. W. was ri pr. ent< d at the 



99 



n r) O D ROADS M A G A Z I X F 



llurd Annual Cnn^^rrs^ nf the L. I. A, T. 
at Bnhij^na hy <iur jMUiiKn Marshal, Mr. 
Joseph Prnn«-ll, Tin- tlr^t day's prucctd- 
it]|?s wtTc dcvotiil tn tilt i'<»nst!tuti<.n nf 
the LouKUf and ii- r«\i-i<.n. The word 
"cyclist" has hecn druppcd anrl "tourist" 
substituted, in rmhr t«i admit autnninbil- 
ists and mhrr^ muiaKid in t..urinii. A ft-i- 
<i| itx) francs fr<.in « a> h assniiatin^ club 
was fixid tipfii, I In- sill, 11(1 d.iv was rle 
vi»tcd tu tourinj.^— and, a> the Italian ('mv 
t-rufnt-nt was. at the very motncnl. inn 
siderniK till- rt ;i-il)ility .»f allmvuiK ine 
entry nf cyek^ un prc-eiitatujn •»!* a X.i 
tiiiiial Club ticket, tin meeting' \\a> i n 
abled t(i inakr tin- ^tr. ingest internaiinnal 
appeal i<. the repre^t iitativcs. The l»i11 
p.isNfd tile It.'dian Ili.n-i- mI Rtpr» -.iit.-i 
live'^. A universal system <.i ^un- i<.r li.. 
tels, repairers, rte.. w.is broUiiht f. .iw.ird. 
and the scheme is td |h prmtrd ami cir 
cidateil 'llii tiidy luutipean i-..tmtrii'S, 
ku.ssia and Austria, denyiiii; irii entry t<> 
wheels are t.. I»e appr.>aelud ;md labored 
with. 1 he ni \t e.intertfin' will In- held 
if I Switicrhuul. 

Wlu-n nur League tick, t i, .m .ipin 
sesame .it the eu-t<>m llMll^r <>t i\,'ry CMUtl- 
try in I-jiropc it will l.>i ni s,,tni value 
And it is gidtiK' t<i ha%e that \ahu-. 

Tilt l'i<>nt>!s .!j( If.uml to h;ur a b.iii 
quet il nuffal.t. Did >mu ],,m the I. A 
\\ . in the dteade Ml 'eighty ■ It -. >. ynu 
utiglil tei jnin tilt band ..i r.irix .-..nurs 
Send tuty I I Ills u, Us and ^rt a iiekct 
that will do \itur Inart ytn.d h your 
be.Ull is 141,1 \ \, n, ^^,11 ,,,,| 1,^ ,,5, J ,,,• ,,,], 

ion in this voiiipany. li \our appetiti -^ 
good we have a sMVirttun remedy. An\ 
body with a numlur Its- than J.48? tnav 
be a Pioneer ior titty cents 

Those who eiiJMyed a «|nie! l-'otirth went 
awlieel inli» the c.,nmry Tmu u.is svhen 
lew dared g«. t.,i a dnu uluii ei.iek.rs 
»\iri- poppinir, .ind e.umon r.-aiiii!^ llu 
wluel dins ne.t scare, iioi run .iw.iy. What 
a siiisih ss way t«» celebrate. 

"Lives of j^real men all remind us we 
can m.ikr our li\»s subhtm-," Man the 
lifelioat. sind your record. \\c will pub 
Ii*h it in time Sonu- imti arr -.. nuMU-^t 
that they -hrmk from tilling, what they 
h.ixi doiu- Our biocraphi, - are tiot com 
plele lucaus,. nf tills Tlun- ate main 
that are complete, howexer; read, ponder 
gf thou and dei hkt w isf 



W c have a new Consul at the I'hilip- 
pine Islands. His ti.aim i^ |"red Hmiton, 
and he is stationed at Manila If he ^cts 
a d.dlar from AKmmaldn we will take it, 
but ui- liojH- lu- uill work tin army before 
tin pris.,iurs. See his ad<lris^ ,,1 the hst 
<»f t . msuls. and, if you are in Manila, 
look limi up, 

Wlietlnun are not the only persons who 
havi m.ticid there has l)iiii this year a re- 
M\al oi interest in cyclint.r. The .iinhurities 
of ( otiey Island ari the l.ati st to mention 
the lact. what their sp,,kisman has to s.iv 
embodying a eoinpdiinent to tbosr i,nw 
elussed .is rid< rs "There arr more of the 
riders than ilun- were three years a^u." 
he says. "Inn wi d->trt b. lmu to have the 
trotibb- \\\\]\ thiiii that u . formeflv did. 
\S e <l«o Hot make .is m.my am-^t- .a- when 
tin erowds wi n- -m.iIIiT." not. ,as m.uic 
ptr-...ii. mi^lit ihink. bnau-i- the l.iws are 
not as ri«.»rously i-nforciti .is then. I>ut 
"buMu^i. thr dndt -. the masluTs .and the 
idn.is wh.. -corch. ifi the danger and dis 
eoinforr of tveryb.Mly v\>v, ha\e lo,t their 
zeal." 'llu^, of cours,.. is f., ,,,\ tii.jt |,y 
lit tlu ^rt.tter mnnber of those who ride 
n"U.ida\s d<i -o bvcausf they find the e\ 
etiisi. a lualthnd and ra!i..nal oiu. or be 
i-.iU-K' II rrmaius to tlutn an t coinnnical 
and desir.ibte method of s^oing front place 
t • I p 1 . 1 C I . 

New \ ork Di\isi,in his is>tied a map 
shounm tlu cycle p.iths ,,f thr State. It 
1- Mr> usiful to f.nrists. .and its .appear- 
ance h.is reawakentd an intert st ni ti.ur- 
ini^ within the Kmpire State. Those wlni 
uluel to lUilT.ilo should have this ni;,p. 
'^ *•'" '•*■ procured at the lu .i<I.juarters 
of the Divi-iofi. \'anderbilt building. New 
^ ork (It) Frt, to Xew ^■ork ntembers. 
l)ther member-. <i Xoti memlx rs. $j. 

li the yaehi-meii ha\e as much trotdilc 
o\er the I'otistitmioii as s,,nir a-.. .,1,11 lofis 
th.it we inmht tnenti..n, tluy would ilo 
Will to prockiim Imlepeiid. ii.a . If the 

l'..flstliUtlOn sl„,l,|,l ]^,;i,l ,„ ,|j^. ,..j^.^. Jj 

wt'iild ti..i be a b.id idt.i f. .r I.ipfon to 
eall his boat the Hy Laws. 

I'he Inited IbilY.alo Wheelmen will en- 
tertain the L .\ \\, at HutTalo. It js 
eo!n|i..>ed o| inemlHr- fr.itn all the eveliiu' 
oiu.iii'. aih.n- of HutTal... and they will co- 
opcrati- for the purpo-es of the meet autl 
t'»i other cyclnm interest- as well. Cm t.i 
nntY.iIo. and sh.ike the ul.id hatid. 



It is related that a summer nirl w 



as 



(1 CM ) 1) k c) .\ 1)S M A li .\ Z I X E 



•Jd 



w.ilking through an orchard at twilmht, 
ai'Companied b\ a loun xtninu man "llow 
the trees Tijoaii." the unl -cd. ■"Von 
Would nio.an. tin., ' the \<iUiil; man said, 
"if you Were a- mil of >;reen ap>p»Iis .a- 
thoM- trees .are. ■ \\c can wail till the 
appK s art in c\i\k r. 

( >iua in .1 while w t- see a tricycle in these 
w.ivs \\ I- -au .'lie bowlitiij aloiiy ovt r 
the bon!i\,iril tlu ..ther tlay. ami tlu' rider 
secnud to be happiy. A- a Imrden iMirier 
the tri i-> .ihe.id of the bi. .and we womUr 
we dont see po.stnieu on ihem. 

L, A. W. National Meet 

The L, .\ \\ Xatioiial Meet wiii be held 
at Buffaln durinu the waek of Aiikin-i 11. 
under tlu- au-ji].i^ oi a local coii-ulait 
ktU'Wii a- the L'niiid llutf.ilo \\ In eltnen 
C, l*«e Abell Is pre-!. lent '•! this ..ruaui.-a 
tion. Louis Debit 1- \iee prt-Hlrii!. \\ J. J. 

Knn/ie is -eerit.iry. ;itul H. I, n.u r s- 
Iriasurer. Mr VbeH ha- apponittd the 
ftjIlowniK comniitiei- t». have iharij. of the 
Variuu^ hue- 01 w»>rk connectetl with tlu 
ntpptr 

I \e.uti\e ('e»njmittee— H. A. Noble. (' 
Li. .Mull. N. I). S..m.u. W I (.imnell. 
Frt d Hi I ker. Loui» Dib'., \\ . J. Knn/ie. 

Finaiui ("oininiHie II \ Xobl, . || |». 
Clark. IV (i (...;, \\ i, < ...nld K. B, 
Grietl. II S <,ti;lnr, \\ II ll.-trhki-^. S 
V Howell. S. 1; I.. . , <M..r;.:e M. ,.,|ua>. \ 
A, Taylor, A. Sidney Warren, W. li. Ba- 
ker. 

l\eceptt*»n Ciinnnitfee— R D. Yftmtg. L. 
L. Hartmeyer. A«l..lph (....Iiler, Pierre He 
La Lratiiti. l",i!i 1,1 .t.r. «. II Ha'tleit. 
I. F. < laum. W. f Daid.ach. t II |).,n 
aldson, ( 1: Hay.-. (" W H.nn. 1' 
Houck. 11. (* Mtlb. .1 < >. Monr .e. R. B. 
Rtw. F. n. K.ibin-. De 1 !• .> kochet- 
tw. 

Fntertriinnu'nt ('otnmillee C T. . \bell, 
W. F i;iimann. C F. Hoitu-. L. J. lien 
ilett. C'. F Brieka. F. W rotter, F. (' 
Rnmrill. 

Credentials and Membership (■.immlttee 

—Thomas ('arv \\ eUh. II (i I', ni/ If A. 

Bnbb. L V. ( .,. \, M. .\. Cr... k, ft. \\ F 

Curtis, (i. F Ihimerer. II M K< y, -. .\ 

( '. kichardsoji, | )r D. uiti II Sli.iman. 

I'r* -- <'onitn:ttti I.onis |),b'.. (' L. 
It." , #- \ i>,,., ,, 1* t li 111 

C. F Markbani, II. T. Vars. Mark S. 
Ilubbell. C K. kobinsi.n. 

Information ami Hotel f'e»mmittee — W. 
T Kttn/-. . f »tto Sehtmflt. IF II Rinijbam. 
L. F. Chavel. A. G. Uutnaer, F. F. Jtdni- 



s.m. W II. Fyih. (. II MeMuh.iel. J, A. 
I'lerd 

Intel tamnit 111 < >\ ihe N'etel.ui-' t'olllinit 
U-< ( > HutU t, Walter Jeiikiiis. W. S. 
1 »ull. 

I'li.uramtn.- F. .mmiltee W. I (limnell, 
II. X \ tddir. F U. (iav. .\. \ \\<.lte. 

Tht' l.vufiiie of AtitcrivHu Whevlmvii 

I " '" -■ itu/atioii 1.1 ]iritmfic tlie grllernl in 
' • ' ivcIhie ; I" .ise( I i.iifi, ilefriii! atii! pill 

' ' ' 1 it v\ ' 1 I 1 nil 11 . .111.1 1. 1 - 1 4 ill 1 1111 

|.; \riiuiit 111 till I', .tiihl lull .a till iiiililie riimls 
.,1, 1 iiifiiu.iv - In |,! ,,ni. ,t M;. ,11 ii, iiililic tuinil 
111 1 1" ^ -111!, . an«I 

>'< ,ni.| jM I -uailifn; 

■ '■< li lisi 1,1 ^ llii p|ii\|.|i IM.iltlV |t» 

•'1 liiyliwai . W 1 )i,i\i iiithn 111 . i|. al 
I ■ ' imiel ■ . ' 11, I1111 .111 i\ 1 ii k I- 

'■ikTun. W 1 11(1. 1 till iniliii iii-r ati<l 
t ! .ti i.j 111 IV will till. Ill t'l funlur 



\\ 



||.| |iriiiiiiiti i.tir III- 
" ■ • - • 1.1, to 

- :..i ..;..4 .1 |»rcju 

It. It i! I V 1 I 11. Il ,i\ 1 .r t' > 



W 



• the pMxl 



a tiiatt IB rv#r.v 
■ • iiliK' 
lis uiiiii - » Uc»"I 



ridf* a wlirel lr» join us in 

wfirk we iiavff lin ' ' »i, 

p,,,.. f.,n .,-:a ., :. ,,„^{,|, ,] ,,, ||,j. ,,f 

I ' in. .ntS.lv 

i ■ . M I u . t h . I ciil- 

i :- , ■ ''s uUr *i:.itnUA 

e -. BtiiJ • K at smiill tx- 

I'l n .. ' . • IS the In III i.t 

• '"' I ' ' ' iiificrj! a tin 

1 I litii ., ■ • 

Otir t*i!i 
f.i«n aptl t 
iiii iiifier*. • ' 
n,« il ill ft 1 

tHw «}!«!ifiti ' I'. ■ I Sli«|i* jtcctlfr^ rrfwir^ 
tfi I^ae '. ' 111(11 r* ' ' ' • •«■*, 

Utir . M ail.! f.-.'i ;,.;.,.. 

«f •! • fi llu 

fret rail 

f' Tt! • .III 

' . I \ W , 1 ■ ■ I, - ,,i|,. tn 

f. -I ihIh" 

"I -. . - . « ! r. 

la- . . . ■ . uK 

li ;i,!'r ^ ' •' , III • iri :' Itr i' n ..ii.I ,.n the 

< ■ ' ■ ■ ' ..t 1: .' i..|Tiei-.| 

I..;. ■ ■ • : ..{ ta I. • . r II. .M. 

Ktm .ft. I I ( ti. ki ■ ., ii, . 

< ■ - ■ I . < ,. . ■ 111, I 



•i th.. I I I 

I.-.ii^ . (.r.al 



nnt 

C,, \ » tnin 



■ ■ • ■ I Ti i.|ian 

, V- ■ . .. '., . • • I. .\ \\ 

' ' ' ■ • ' ■ lit, t.,T a [.I r |.<1 n'.l 

:Kte«il tiiftt Iii'.fitli-, withuiil a iJ«|"'i-It r.if 



I 

I 



.11 



21 



itiH) I) K () A I) S M A <; A Z 1 X !•: 




APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP IN THE L A. W. 

VBHOT BASSHTI. Secretary L. \. W., 221 Columbun Avenue. Bonton: 

pKAR Siu: Huolus...! liiKl thn -mii of TWO DOLf^AUS, uno .loUar ..f which is for my 
initiation ft'«j in tho L. A. W.. i^ivemy liv<i cents for ou<* year's ihins, and thn rcinaining 
«wi-nty ii%o c<'nt.sl herehy authorizi- and <lirect you U» pay lo tUu i>uhU>.h. r of tho Good 
Uuads Miik'Hzine, and nM|u<'-t that ho oQt«T my ntttoe ati a aabMrltM^r nnder the iirovi<it»n- 
Ariiclcs III and VII of tliw L. A. \V. c inntitution. 

I certify that I am liliRihle to memhtTship in th.- L. A. W. undor the pwjfii-ions of the 
eoustitutiou uud rofur to twu Lna^fuu momhers (or three ot|j«r reputabh* citizens i named 

hehnv. 



Name 

Street or Box. 
City or Town. 
W%».le Club 



> • ••» • • ! 



State 



H'rite references on muruin hcluw. 



niiituy fi.r the .hits II. | \ \\ p, , . 

Mnarnnitt-. ilie itinin .i ih, .sIhiI t.. X-, i , ■._ 
;ni'l Itiii^ -.tiiiiils hi liitiil till iihiiiImi \,.iiirMi,i 

l"l- iiiil t ih|.i.^il ».■; W I i||,|,h^ i-i-.li- 1.1 111, lu 
hits, .1 liktt i,r im iiilii t ,|ii|i in I I I ill. el all 
V\ hrt Inn n'^ A-^. p. i.it h m, sUmh will . . un li.>lt| 
,111.1 ii.tinl |.ri\iUj.'c , III ( .iii.iilii. 

« 'III riiuniik; .|. |i.iiiiin 1^1 ciilliii-. .iii-l ih ml. 
nil V infiit 111.(11. Ill iiuai.liiiw i.niu^ iikI 1..111-, .iin! 
n ■.«f\ui, nu .il till n.nimaiKl tii ..ut nn mlur, 

.it .ill llllH». 

It llu 1.^ A^ \N . sli,,nl.l ,1.. ii,,ilii. ' 

ni« fi f. .r fii,in\ vi.it-., iluii i- H'! . .. ;, ,1, 

till- liiiii.! Stati s hut .,•,.-. M if.|n.rt iHr 

whal it lias d«>nr in tin pat. 

It Cf»Ms two ditllnr^ t..r tlu in-i m h t Mu 
di'llar for taih viar iluit.iliii I!;.-. im.iuTit^ 
include a \iarlv ^uli«rript 1..11 l,. tlu i.ttuial .irw.m 
If (tie paper 1- 11. it .!i.iii,I. ^t n.l .; i-iuv^ K -- m 
caeli ea-'i'. 



O/fHfrs for itjno mid ajtn 

l*rt -1.1, n!. II s I \KIJ'. 
I 't tl .11, Mr il. 

Ill \i'< I'M i. I. 111. (.KiiR«;i ( I'ENNKl.t. 

\« ,v N ..rk ( t\ 

Sewjiid Vut I'l.-i.liiH. W .\ IH »\\ Kl.l.. 

I\' 11, k \ ill. , ( 1.1m 

I M.I'll, f. I ( I \ i I I K->.AI,i,. 

1; ■ I- \. .1 

S. . 1. • ,!> . \i;i;i I I n \^^l. I I . 

jji l ..hiinliu- .liimit, l!.i-i.,ii. \|,t,-. 

i>ivision (t/rntrs 



( itll-.til-. .111.1 au< 11 



.1 A 11 ■ ■■ .n 



<!i%*t«ton 



' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ■ : ' ' ' 111 .(ii..i! .,1 \ ! , nrw;d 

''' ■' ' I '• ' I...il;u. |.:. . all kiti.l^ 

I'"-' ' I. Ml. --. - uill !,, ■ ,« : 

( ..l..r.i.|.. t Im f i .n-ui. II ( , f, ft# 

I'll -Stilt, hintr. >iiut.,' li.iMii.i. I >t \. 

i". >!(U.irl, I ^J I7tll -Ili,'. |h .,\ef. 




lifivr^iCNX'.-vi^ iti-.v:vi<. 

ABBOT BASJiETT, j^crctary t. A, W„ 2JI (^olumhu- Avenue Bimton: 

I l^*)'\i^"' ' ^ J.*'"**'***"' <^"«' DoUnr, fup which r.new m> nien»h,.r..hip atid -uh-crirtlwi tti 
tiio K. .\. \N . paDlieatciii for ati(ttii(>r yoat. 



Numher . ., 



MatMc , 



n.ltc of K%f)tration 



I • • • k • * 



Street ana N«i. or l», t» \U%\ 



Wily 



tity and Di%i«»lon in which mv hom« f 
in and to whieh I othould be attached > 



State 



Mtlilit'tHf trill lit slufijH il ilf tlnf< 



fii rittiiiii, )*»!»» tiittr fiitifntiM ill ntiif'tt fit fi HI 



i; ()U U K A 1)S M .\ ti A Z 1 X I" 



25 



t'onnecticut ( Iihi l unsiil, ( ). J|. I I.initn.in.I. 
■ri.rrin.i.'t.in. Stcrii.ir> Irta-urer. \\ . A. Well-, 
.\i ir \s nil. 

Dtlaw.iit ( ; :, I ( ii-ul. \\ .ihei I ». I!u-li, Jr.. 
404 Siiuiii ( l,i>ti'n -fleet, \\ ilniin"t.>n. 

DiMrier .,f ( .lunilM,, {'lijcf (.'..n-.u!. W tlliam T. 
I\..h.:i-..n. u, 11: .trtet, N. \N'., W .i-lmiL.:!. .11. 
Secre!ar\ rria-utii. ('. i;. Wnod, i j, s ll,.pkiii- 
strt-ct, \. \\.. \\ ;i,lnm;1..ll. 

lUimii-, t liief t .iii-iil. J li.jma«- K. Sin li. Ian. 
t;hicHg'i AthUiu- riul,, ChicaK"- S. rre!.ir> Ilm- 
lircr. hurley I! A\ri-,. ChnMi^., .\thletie t'liili. 
Chicai;i>. 

Indiana Cliuf t - i;miI. Walter B. II.i--.m. lef 
It r-.invilh-. S. > 1,1.1 V hi.i-iii.i. ].v.:,^ \. Alti 
-111, i.M W e-i <;.,,, lull ■.treit. Indianapi.lis. 

Ii."a t Iiift Ceti-,-'. F. A Xtiihorn, It. M.i.li 
--Mi -. , tetary-Ti, ,:, 1,1. I'. Carl.r. Keo. 

knk. 

Kansas -t hie f Ci,.,,!. |. U 1 ».inev-,,ii. T.i- 
peka. Sccrt-lars li..i.imT, .\. i;. Iliek(i.,,n. I i. 
pt ka. 

Kentucky (' ! ( ,r. u. {■ |\!.,|,/,, |:,,v 

5™*, T.f.iu-v ill, ~-i . . ! ir V in a-inrr, (»uin l.ais- 
s'lti, J31,. W I -t I. .■ ..1) -treif. I..ini^viili . 

Mnini < , • i : | Siii.ill. jx W in.,I<.w 

"'K't. !'.:•'. I'll, --..i.i.ii Iria-urir, II. T. 
l'as-iii,.i. . I'.itli. 

Marvl.iii.j « In, t ( liMil. I. f. \lel.li,,\. i,,q 
\^ ' ■' I . . ! I , ,, 1 , , . llriltini.iri , S. . i . t.ii \ I 1 1 i- 
nr«r. K. II. ( .,11, li , /i,,- nn,| e.M l.au huildiflK. 
ISaltini, ,r« . 

Wa--.(t liii-eti- III i.,n-ii;, (tii.iiji A IN rkin-. 
<- <..nrt >.|'i-'. Im,-!.,!!, S. . 1 , I 11 \ I I . .i-iin r, 
A.i!..n W,.H-...||, K, I'jMjiiey I'ark, Hem iJ-ielics 
tir. 

Mie! luan lii.t r, .11-11!. II. >. Ear!*, ;■'=; ith 

a\enu., |»eir. ji,, In.i-ni.r, Hems K 

I'eri >. ,?U >li, : ■ :, ,, . . 1,11. . I 1, I! ■! 

WlTHIi :ip,,Ii- « |.i. t <,,Ji,,r I I l|,,X1. , |1(. 

I\,.|nt1 *ft(if. St. I'imI. St.r.1.i!\ l|.,,-nMr, f. 



i ..!Ht II. .11... M 



iiiM ap, .li'. 



' I III R W el'ani . u,iX 

■-. , 1 . ' -11 \ I 1 . .1 • 111 I 1 . 

W .i-hitiuf . .11 :\s t iiui . St. 



\\ I'nrpt. h • 

Ml. ...111. 1 
N..rtli ! 
t . .. , I ■ I , 

I . ir-. 

"^tlr-iki < .t t ,.ii-nl. 1;. I,. Plat/, j.v,,, Man- 
ih r-.m -f ! 1 < t . < imalia. 

\ ' ■ llati ■• I ;, ( ' .. t ( ■It), III, k.l., rt I. 

Kiiit; ,l.",i y. I\t t ni .*»i 1 1 etirs I 1 1 ,t-iiH r, K, I',. 
Stearii-, It,.x I x_ \t in, I-c^ti r 

New .1. FM \ I . ' I I Ir ll.trM V Iredell, 

l'"V .t I. N. ■ 1; ;■ ; -, : , t.,rs I t. .1 .111 I r. T. 

< I afll T -.lli. |; ;. I I, 111. .11, 

\'.\ NOtk ( . I n-iil. Ml)., M, H. uline. Ir.. 
N N A- t il., \..v, S,.,k :-, ..f.Jiv 

■|fe.,.nr,t. J..i.n 1. ti.irk, ..(ti.t .,f th, -Iim i,,n. 
\ ,,ii.|( rl,i!t l.ut'.l'' . V- \\ N',,ik. 

N.-rili ».,).. ,. . I . f ( .,r!.,iil, Ktatiei, T. 
M\s \ . ■ - . • inieiit... 

I>!i;., :^. rret.u s I f. ;i-!iri r, W ff, (*hiit,|,, or 
Im 11 a\ ( i!ur, ( ^ i , ririd. 

t>reij,,!i ( Imf t'.nMil. T!H.rnt..n l!;!.K.,:;. j^ 
Ir- tit -tri 1 t, 1'..rf';,n.i, 

l'« nn-shatiia < Iiuf C.n^ui. Sntnul A Ttoyle, 

i^s fitv Hall. I'liilade'p!:.a S. . rr t.irv I rea^^urcr, 
I ;,..,, j,„ M ce. 11 1 ., . . ,. ,. , , I , 1, 

IMiiladelphia. 

Rlm.h Uiin.l t twef f%m-td. rerrv S Harden, 
;^ KItn -tr.f't. I'tividenr?. S.eiit.ir'. Irea.'Urer, 
Net. .in H. «Hl.i.-, . -«^ W»^!fnin-ter -treet. Provi 

lietiee. 

j'..iuli «.aliJ'.r!i<d ( hitf Cf.ti-ul, I»r. A. II, I'al- 



nier. i'.i- ..j. n.i. .SciTeiaiy liLi-inet, (t S. B.ir 
iii'te. ,;- .■ >inii-Mri l.I,,ek, l...s Angeles. 

Imui..-.,, riiiel I .itisut, I'eler U. (iluck, j^.i 
I ii'ti! -'!< I t. .Memphis. 

'<"^'<" ( hi. I I ,.ri-ti!, K. W. II. .p., Slunii.m. 

\'ini..nt Uit, I I ...iMil. W. 11. Sal. in. Uutland. 

N irwiiiia ( hiei foiivni, \N , c. Mcrcrr, --.u^ Kast 
^''i'l -i.e!, Uiehin,,ri,l .s, , 1 , i.,, \ Ir. .i-nu 1 , |, 
l\..s I ,1(111-, 15. i\ n<.. N.iridlk. 

W .i-lniii:i,.n ( liiei r..n.ul, K. li\ui^5 Ilal-tiad. 

. S.inli i.ith .-treet. r.e,.rli.i. 

\\i-t Sirginia thut ( ..n-nl, ( h.irle-, I' (,i, 
Ker. it.io Main strt-vi, W heeling. 

W •-con sin— Chief Con-ul. I...uis l'ierr..n. ;.!'- 
11, -It. in -trief, MiKv.Mikee. .s.ai.l.ui Imm-hmi. I-" 
*' * inner, J..; (Ir.ind .iNitiuc, .Milwauki-e. 

Port ' ifi u ( "on s it ts 

iV'.i \\H J..Mf.li I'ennell. 1, ItiukinKham 
-•""•■ >Man,l. W, J . 1... lid. .11. I, I,, I,t..yd. I. 
I>ini;;, lane. I ,i \ , i p. ,. i| ; \\ |'. Pimis. .• Ayc 
niie plaee. St.nt hanipt. -11 ; Rev. I In. mas |I. nrp, h 
l'.Hinl.T.,..l. ^ ramf.n.lire; Il,il,,rt M. R;mki1,.r. 
I'liiii,! ■ li,.,,!. lis,i!.,i,. Ilrins l.iiiu-. Si 

I'.fiuKi I iinlil!.. ... k,it.,n <,.ir.l.tiv lliwe, 

I-"RA\( I-; Paul tJeker, s Hue (,ii e,., I»,,f, 
Pan-; I M I rwm. 17 Unv Urtinel. Pu,-. || i 

W .e!-, ■. It . ' ■ , I e, pp..,^ 1 h! ( ;, .;i. I >irpp, 

t.l.RM.WN' I ,.,,!,;. I, >•,,,., Km.,, 

Rhi mlan,!. H. .nn, r -ii .i-m- i«i, iierlni . I.lix R,.I,I, 
l.ii'.l. 11 -tr,,-., . (, s W.. Ilerlin; .\ I i.|lit/. e.irc 
Si 11. nk. r A ( ,. . Munieli, 

IIM N l.rcide Ahrale. .Ml Aiir..ra. I iinn. 

.\l >lklA Offo Mavi r. ]i'j l.m.lt igirt!.)**', Si 
1 Tina. 

Ih'IF \\l» I White. |)eriNl..i-.Mt, P.ii-lm.y. 

I'aik k,..i,|, R,it|ii,.,t. ( ,,, Mill, 11,,. 
S« t » I IAN I» I I ,1111.. \. Mumliit - 
,I.\I".N\ Rii a I. Ill i( Slnmm..n 'Init, ^o- 

li.. III.... Ill, |..ki,. 

IIOI.I.WI) J. .an Rahii-.n. 1.. KtM-mcr, Vissch- 

ei ^li .lal. ,\ni-ti r.l.ilie 

I I I'A Mtit.l \ I . 1, V. St., N .,l„l I ., ,, 

iueH'ts. 

PHIMPPFN! I-l WnS Prrd iriintnnn. srr 
Kcani I , I, . I . ;..| I S. Armv. Manila. 

^tn nttiii^ Com m ittvvs 

l'\e<nii\i ,iti.| I'm..!.. p. pr. ',1. nt aii.l tile 
i« . . \ ;. 1 pi . »ii|i nt - 

Mftiil.if i,p ( .iinniitl. . I'.Im \ llni, ,, j^ 
I.atn..| •:,,!, \S . Ilrtr-it. Mel,. .I,,Mm;,n, i:. 
It, SI. M ,11 ' . .ler, N. II., I ». S. Parnnm. 

M. h 1 \- . . '. ,. Cal. 

Iv . 1 PtiMliir,- t..inmitt«i- IPil.itt W 

Kii i'. t_ Prii,|. n'.,il lini!.|inif, Ni v^.uk, \ | 
el .111 man . P. s (..llin . t ^.) I', .1,1.. I.ml.hnu, 
Pl.il.i.h Iphia. P.,, riiarlr , \\ . M,ai.. ( 1, v < I.,n.|. 

Rii'i - ,ind RfKnlatinn-. C.mmitte. llmina- I,. 
P - i' ' M '..] I'ank hiiildinif, < ineiiitiati. <>.. 

' : 1 : • • t: , <i»..r«e \,. ('(Kike, H.>X tlnl. Pr"vi 
'!< I . . R I ; Dixie Hinrs, ^j Park R..\v, Nt w 

\i.ik < ity. 

Hiijhway Improvement Committee < harli - T 
Tl.irr;-,,n. fiftice of Public Road hnpiiry, W a-h 

»»#— 1 tti.,.,. » 

I'. » », 111,.!,, Ill, li. 4». Ii|,ll|l,,4l, l,.l|li| 

l-lati'l t itv, N \' , New N'.,rk, N. w Pr-. v. and 
Pennsylvania; <ie.,rtre A. Pi rkins, |- t eurt square, 
llusfiin. Ma--.. New |-.ni:l,ind; Ihetnas iiisf, Ik^ 
i^.th '■trett, Dt nvrr, ((il.... M-mnlain di-tnet; I >r. 
A. II. Palmer, l'a*.adena, ( al., (,.i t h^frict; |%. 
W. llope, Sherman, Tex., Southrtn district. 



26 



noo D kC) \ I) s M \ (; A X I x v 



'I i.in-|M,n;iiM,ii (■.,ininitt< I I'.urltv I'.. Ayr*-, 

'■'I' *lil.;i^/., All, I. IN- A-.M ;:,!:,,„, flu, -mo. 111., 

''i-"r"i'"i: J'r. I. i;. smiili, ,51 U , .t HikIi -tr.rt, 
l*'""i'. Mi'li: A ( W ill. -..II. t nmlM il;m,|. M.j. _ 
i< !>■ ^^ ' I. (. I, -.1 (.1... , .11. , t. |-.lm;i;i. N. N' ; 
'■"'I'"'!- < Mi'l-.n. I'., I, MiUs;iiiIm. II.um-i.i 
tfinpain. Milwaiik.i , \\i^.; H I'. r,l.,,i/.-, |'.,,x 
50", I.-, Ill, Mil,, Ky. ; A. II, llanitn.,ti.|, I.Triny. 
t<iii, ( liiin. 

All. Ill 11^4 ( ■(.tiiliiitli 1 ( l;in II, , \\ , Sill, ill. -1 

W III-.I..-.S Ml., I. I'.,rthm.|, M.— |,,1.|, ( K, ^ 1 
""". Il.i.il.l. r..,,|.,n; [..In, I. \ ail .\,.||. ;>ci,,ii 
li.ii. I'.i. 

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"^ ■ <llllllll.lll , W.ill,, 1; 11;,,-, 1,1. I. H. I ,,,|,v ill, . 

'•"' ■ I'll- I- ll'.ul.,ii.|, M.m,|.,r,| N,u l;..|(,,r,| 
Mans. 

'L.tiriiii^ «'..iiimitt«'( {1,,,^, \] <, h, 1|, f,j,, 
''*""■* l"ii!.lii.i.', li,,l„,|. l|.|,i.,, I-... .f.airman. 

M'.ii/.. h |',,k. ...., » ..Intiihii. ru.iiii.. UriMon, 

^' ' f"l'i> !•■ « Ink. \ ..n.lcrhilf l.tiiMuiw. N. w 

N'.ik i tiv; I,. \\ . kvlaii.i. ..... M;,jn street, Kich- 

ni.ni.l. \i, \f <; II, ml/. ;i,i riinf..ti strirrt, 
t iru-iiiii.,ti. 0. ; » 1,1 I N..|.iiiv..ti. ,», f.,,k. street! 
Chicau... III.; A. M, U.ll,,, ,;,r, Ur.hs | F.,1n' 

Mian. 

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i^llli Mu.l. \..x N.rk, N. v.. clmirniati ; I.. 
-rt.li KM.»et4l. Ill, (all, I'liila.lfli.liia. I'a. , \| 
II. Isa.i. -. 11., In.inif.t. « irutittiali. (1. ; K, |i 
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Itaujih, Tlie Ni-w-, <l,i>.,L., Ill ; I \\ liru-m.iii 
C'f.hfftiliia liiiiJiliiiM. l.«.ui^\illr. Ky. 

Siilipiih <',,mniittrc Di I' II llunm, ,j S^ 11 
'I ' '• - Winiica|»c.|t. Mmii . .Iiafrmiin; M 
l». riefilHi S,.iiBKaelil. M,.^ ; I U,.s Cnllin^ 
N.»rlolk. \ a. 

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it'» lli.'ii', Ki.. \', lii. till Ik, pj- iMi'Nil ImiiiI., 

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.1H4 B;r l-irt l'«ik. 43S Kortli State «t,, » 



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28 



GOO I) Ro ADS M A(i A Z I X )• 



451 (.ans, J)i. I'laiik A., I!, ihl. h. m, 

452 AJa.k. ll.iHv )., I'.iilikhtiii. 
4S,J Alill.i, n.n. 11. . K',, lk-tliltli( 111 
I5J .Niv\l..,liJ, >, K., r.ftliklH-iii. 
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ty- .^|iHis, W III. .> , litihlilKin. 

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IJimUatlitU 
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IV* K.kI, Mi,. |.. JI.^ j,^. A11<k1hIU aM , All. 
kIh ll\ 

4'i'< .l"hiist.,|i, (,,.. I , 11; ( mUJit St.. llarn^l.urg 
4».i (lutliiii. Ml-,.. .M.iiy K., iharlui.-, avc. Mc- 

4'AJ t..vvi>. Will. I),, i^,_,H ( JH-ituil. I'liila.lil|.hia. 

(Hir IS4.""". K'llnDK I MAM). 4. 
j6s Vatcs, St'th, Jr., igj lii,,.,k -I , I'.iwtucket. 
366 Maci.inher, Win. 1., u-, \\,vb...sri ,t., I'r.jv- 

uJllHf. 



4W 



lUllHt . 

3&7 .Sulluiati, IjUmii li., 17 Elm si.. Westerly. 
M^ ^oley, I'll. I. 140 Althea m., I'mvulence. 

OvCT i54."«'«s SOUTHERN CAEJFUKNIA. 17, 

^ Avuy, kii>H. 634 I^annhlin hluk, Eos AiiKtk-, 
J69 Ilraley, A. II . 1 -,.> .\,,,iii "-[.img .st,, E,,, 

Angelrs. 

J7M < liiii, IE I!.. ,57 South Broadway. E-.s An 

J7I llawt^,. A. E.. s-''> Stin-...!! l.uiIdmM, Eu- 
At%uvlvt,, 

jr-' ll»-rwig, A. W. u'n S-.uth Spriiii; .nt.. Eos 
Aiigtlex, 

A7A KiTckhoJT, IE II. f.j.s .\|.ij,l, avt , I.., \n 
Iftirs 

374 M€»nliix. j. 1:.. jsu ICaht jirtli, Eos Aiigtics. 
J7S SaliiiH. Horace K., 8^ Swulh Hill st., Los 

AiiBflfs. 
376 Schm-HliT, J. S\., JJ.J Souili r.r...„Iu.iv. Eus 

Angeles. 
J77 SltUKJf, S, I'. ,:}! I av! 7tii. E.-s Angeles. 
3j« JUMI. Clias, H., 1511 North SiiniiK, Los AnRrlr, 
379 ))h>inev. I'crry, 215 East ?ih, Lus Angeks. 
jRo Hrrtrl, Itcrman f P.-»«"i,i..na 
„.„ I ^ f^ » 



3?9 W hilney. Terry, ji$ i',asi ?iii, 
3«<« Hrrt.l. Herman R.. Pasadena. 

4«7 ' ';^V"''?i ^* *-" '"/ Ka** 7»h. Eos Ang«-!c8. 
4«^^ <.iMi>«. IE H., ij^ West Pico, Eos .AnKtles 
4.HJ MiarijH. Ilfo, L.. i*m North Main. !...> .\n 

4in lahtr, W. /., «., Emcidn ave., Pn^ adt ii.i. 

tHtr i5j,.«.... VERMONT, i 
4<.? kirli. Haru, M.. Morrisvillc. 

Rt^nmml Hhi No, a 2 



Kvncwftl! 
Ariiona . 
Arlcansa-* 

t 'olorado 

4'onnccticut . . . . , 
IHstritt Calumbia 

Hlinois 

Indiana 
Iowa .... 
Kan.«as . 
Kentucky 

Maine 

.Maryland 

Ma*sachu»ctss . . 

Michigan 

MiniiCHota ..... 
.Missoitti . . 
Montana 
Nebraska 



41 

8 

16 

J 

Q 

b 

9 

-7 

HI 

.« 
I 



June, lytn. 

New Hani|»sbire. 
New Jersry,,,, ,., 
\*cw York. ..... 

c >hio 

Oklahoma .., 

( >re|ttm 

Pennsylvania 

RlKiilr NIand ... 
Si. nth California. 
I ennessee 

I exas ... 

\ crm«»ni 

X irgini.i . . 

W ashinifHin 
W i*con'«in 
EoreiKn . 

Total . , 



. 3t> 
. 57 

. 45 

J 

5 

I 

J 
I 
I 

I 

18 

2 

i.34» 



Connecticut ,.,.,. 
iHstrict Culumbia 
Htintiis ........... 

Maine 

Maryland 

Masnarhutelts ... 

Michigan 

Missouri 



SSO 
am 



New Jefa y , Hjj 

New York j,^ 

f>hiii ... 5s;! 

I'c iiii'-s h tiiia . i.SyJi 

Klsdiii EslaiuE . . . . 5,f» 

Suti!li latilornia. . 167 

\ crmont ,,,.,.... 21 



Grand total . 



M.03S 



T^ifv ^Tvlnhvrstl^p 

The folJ.ming metnbers have taken out life 
memberships, under the rules made and provided 
lor the same. The fee for life memhernhip i« 
f to, and a life member i» entitled to. all privilege*, 
n.-'tional and diviHiunal. We number hu- mrm! 
t>ers in \hv or.irr oi aruihcanon. and thcv retain 
the old number as well. In the followifig table 
the life number i» Riven fir-^t and is followed bv 
the League number: 

i— 33-1 ivinRMon, H. S., Cincinnati, Ohio. 
ttS— *io**-Harder, Alfred L.. New Vork, N. Y. 
t^~ i^w>-Moore, Frank C, Brooklyn N. Y. 



IJO-- <j(j'j Cliainiii.t, 1. 1. 111-. >!. E..\!iv, .\li,. 

'Ji Jr4"r Waikiii-., J, E. iKi^. Jr , I'.m i>nioulli, O. 

I.J-' 4»3''J iJoiraiH.. . ( lia- I . I'r.ivi.knce, U. I. 

•JJ- H4«'hA^ Miller, Harry. I'lii-liiii k, I'.i 

!.»« M?.Tjy Wctlurill. I . I . t .rtt.,ii I u>, t ..lo. 

i,^' -■-■' l'il!i-.ict. j.ilm ,\ , t ntiiiius a. lii'is.i. 

!.('> vrti I'alli-lii. -\li-. J..I111 .\., 1 MliiiU'.wi, la. 

'J, J-'-'' l..ik.n, r.llM-I, (aM|il..Ii, .M.I. 

'Ji" 54"- ViJiJiJ^.;. Aiu,.i .\|.. Ni ,s \.ik, N V, 

i.l'i i""j liraik'ii, W . ii liiiu \\ , .\iv\ N i»rk. 

N, N. 

Mu jyi/p Eil\..v. l>i. Emii- t \ < ,s NUrk, 

.\. s . 

Ml Si«y« t-.l... n,,,..i.,r.. ( »ii<-i.la, N. V. 
lu 1J117J-' Castle, .s. N . 1 1. ,!i.,Ujlii. II, I, 
I ».^ (.;» He Hloi^. I-.. .\., \\ tilicrsiitlij, Cuiui. 

144 Hu45 — .Mall' Ml. lames U., Harrodsibttrg, Ky. 
M5 ->4i — Hrt'\Mr, .linu">» R.. Ilahnntirc, Md. 
14'' S'^'V Hobinbon, .Xiiilhnv W ., liiiladelphta. 

Pa 
'47 1756/— tier I Ilk;, 1 A. >.t.ititi.n, Pa. 
14S-- 93— Thomas, irtikric K ., New York, 

li: ;. SncdckJr, l. H., Perth Amb..y N. J. 

1 . Ihayer, .VeKon H., We.st Philadelphia, 

Pa 
isi lur-r, .\rn»(ir, < lia>. W ., Pittiburg, Pa. 
1 . Karnun, John, i hicago, HI. 

igs , . ii Jones, Charles C, <krmaniuwn, Pa. 
»S4— ^'>'>T3 Stearns, Edward P., Manchester. 

N. H. 
i.ss i4''ii'i l^jwer, Edwaril II.. N.u lUili.rtl, < •. 

156 H7ii«i .Moerk, Frank X.. I'lul.i.iilphi.i. Pa. 

157 i44i^j Iloopes, Isaac P., W »>t Chester, I'a. 
158 — 43ay— Havis, Thomas W .. i'eoria. 111. 
IS9^ 43-*<.ia I^hey, Josiph S.. WatcrtOHU. N. N 
i6l»~ I75»j». Ktlkr. 1 I , i'ltuliuri.-, P.i. 

l&i — iiigbo^ Kni.epiil, W. JE, Sirmi.in, I'a. 
fto— ia3433~Hi»mer, W. H., St. Eouis. .%!,). 
1^3 -M^'i^z- Ktnmond, John H., W r^iliro.ik, Mc. 



S<*/i€'r/ii/<' nf IJi'v Memhvrs 

Colorado t 

Connrrticut 1 

Illinois .... 2 

Kcntocky ...».., 1 

Maine 1 

Maryland 1 

Uisiouri . . .! 



New Ilatnp-liire.. 

New Jer>fy 

New York 

t->hio 

Pennsylvania .... 
Rho.l." M.-ind.... 
foreign 



I 
I 

ft 



« . . . 3 
• ... la 

I 

. . I 



Et.ta! 



.37 



Kite M^mtwrs' A uUthiit^rnphivs 



the autobiographies 



Here lolk.w rxtr.ii ' ■ it 
furnished b> life niiiiil<ii 

No. I. IIOKAIIO S.\W \\.K E.VKEE. Detroit. 
Mich. Uorn al Mouni Hollv, \ t., February 14. 
iHjS, Education : Hi-trut scliool and a course at 
Blaok K'ivir A. ...liinv. I.udlow, \ t. Porn and 
lir..uKlu up in a latin Married and quit farm- 
itjg at ij I > 11 followed these occupations in 
their otd< t -lumill, chair factory, iron foundry, 
insurance, t' .iilin^ -^.i i ".lii.ni. h.ir.lMaie manu- 
facturer, ,'stati ."Senator, special agent of Road 
Inc4uiry. preM-km of the L. A. W*. Joined the 
I* A. W . in liiijs, local I ofi-11'. . !mf c..ti,ul. 1 
lielieve, in too years, histois v^il s.iv that to no 
otlur organisation does this couiitr> u. ^1 much 
as t.. the I,- A. \V., which was iuremoit in 
thnminK of! from -s,,.,,,i, ,,i people the yo|^ of 
King Mill! \«' i^.s.tj 

2. 1. 1 OKI, I i XSPAR PI \M r.E, New York. 



P, 



Til at ( 



n. 



iSf.l .lollUil till 

tary-treasurer < <i 
i8q3. Served on 

tee. :SitQ to is,). 



• »range ( > unty, .N. N".. .May 5. 
I., A. W. I an nary, iS^is. Sccre- 
New Jersey Division. 1889 to 
N.ation;»1 Membership Commit- 
11 a'** I'lrn a meni'iH r of Na- 
js>;,j 1,. .late, except iiSgj. Vice- 
is) First vice-president, 1901. 



tional .\sseniblv 
consul, .New York 

No, sW' 

3. W. S. HOWEEE. K..ckville, Conn. Born 
in U lit shire. England, November 1, i.Wjj. Came 
to the E'nited State* in iWj. loined the E. A, W. 
m isHj. Menifur ■■( Connecticut |{,,,ir.j of Of* 



IUMT« 



in 



\ iir I ofisii' 



i'* Chief 



lor six \iar--. Mcniber oi « uninion Ciutu'il, 
Roekvtlle. A Free Mason, E O. O. F.. M W. of 
A.. X. <A. IE. K. S., and president of Rock 
ville W heel Club. Uusiness, clothier, tailor, fur- 
nisher. Married. Two children. No. 539. 

4. ABBOT BASSETT, Newtonvi lie. Mass, Born 
at Cbtlsca, Mass., March to, 184$. Hardware bust- 



(■()()!) 



t » A 1) .s .\1 A (. \ Z 1 X ii: 



20 



I'kjitor and inihli-lur of local 

nd wnttr on .-^taii of liostoii 

loi-im-s manager an. I ulitor 



ness, i%bi to 1K7J. 

paper al t hel-«a, 

l*apers, i^-;^ lo i>-^ 

of liicyclin^ W.i l i.s.si 

publislaT o| 1 1., ( . I . is>i 

lioard, i.S''..-. ll.aaiiuiii Uatiiiv; H.i 

1^7. Supennlni.k lit of a Suiidas ^ 

i>'7.;, Klccitd -titii.irv ot E, ,\ W 

iN><7. Stivid a- -iiiiiarv aiul i.litor 

iklplua, Posion, and Clucago. Editor 



I0 i88»). Editor iitiil 
.Miiiilicr I'f Uactim 

iS.'^s to 

.1, 1.^(1(1 |o 

iiuiarv 17, 
111 I'lula 
of Sir -I 



issued by I.. A. W . \itn\v 

U century in l8?<|. M.i.liiiie 

r.iitcrcd several r.n > - Won 

.\. W . 1 >< 1 1 mill r, i.vvi. .\o 



< lood Hitads Ihiok, 
first American tru - 
weighed m.s poun,!-. 
none. Jouud till 1 

»"J 

(.. l-.l)W.\Uli N. IllNES. Iktroit. .Mich. Born 
at 5t- Louih, Januarv 13, iSyo, Partner in the 
Speaker Printttig (Jompany. Member Detroit 
\V heelmen, and two years its president. Chief 
consul of Michig.in three vcars. Vice-president of 
the 1.. A W, 111 is,,s. |,.nu-,l the E, .\. W. An 

gtlst 7, lH»;i. .No. 4^.1.. 

7. t o N W .\ N w 111 1 1 L 1-: SAMS, Baltimore. 
.Md. Horn in South larolitia in iWa, llave live.! 
in Haltinuare since si.xtecn ^ears of age. Ha\i 
been a tnernlui o] the City Council of Uallimore 
and the (Jciuial Assembly of Maryland. Am 
now tin president of the Appeal Tax Court oi 
Paltiniore, and also member ot the First Branch, 
City Council of Baltimore by virtue of being prcs- 
iticnt of the At»t>eal Tax Court. Am president 
of the BcMrdI of Review and As-sessment of Bal- 
timore city. Chairman L. A. SS'. Rights an.l 
Privileges Committee for three years. Chief con 
sul of ^E'lryland lor three years. President of tb. 
E. A. W. one vear. Am now ^iiretary Mary 
land State Par .4iss«»ciation. .Admitted l«» bar in 
1880, Joineil I. A. NV.. May 24, 1895. No. 15,5^. 

8. GEOR(.i I McCarthy. N v Yc»rk. 
Born at Meiuiitus, lenn., June a<<, 1^74. Joined 
the E. A. \\'., August 1893; 1893.1806 mcml>er Col- 
orado Division Board of Officers; %i^/\ chief con- 
^ul of Colorado; i8g6 t%7, memlu-r National 
.Amliting Committee; 1^8, a handicapper for New 
York; iHgijifyii, chairm.in of National Press Com- 
mittee. Was (dn-r of the Amwican \\lieilman 
and of the Wheel. No. 6,44^. 

9- WALTER B. HASSAN, Jell.rsonville, Ind. 
Born at Louisville. Ky., September ^, 1860. Mar 
ried March 17. iW(4, City Council of JelTerson- 
villc, x^^'iui. M.innf.n turer*s auint. Cstv Clerk 
Nlay, j.NjS, i.j dtit ifiand secret. irs K of H, Be- 
long to Elk*. K, of p.. Red Mm Wife and two 
daughters, Joinnl E, h. W. March i,t. iK./.. N«v 
26,780, 

10. E Y.MAN P t ASK. W mstcd. Conn, 
at Back Eampstrd, t'onn. iWi;. Joined L. 
1895. No in.-;s 
It. W,\l 1 \« I S SMITH. Pridg.i.ort. 
Un. N, Y., April 17. iK^.^. 
'iT. iWh, and attended 
l.nioved to Bri'lgeport 
iNH4. Deputy collector of customs 
at Bndgef.ort at present time. Joined L. A. W. 
.•\pril i.\. i^>ir N,». 7*1.748. 

I.;. PHIEir SHERIDAN CnfllNS. Philn- 
delphia. Born m Philadelphia -' loint.l the 
L. .A. \V, !•'. Iirti.if, II, iW-'-, Modesty atld a 
wholesonie n-pni tT the Pojici- Department of 
the country prompts me to onut further ilrtails. 
No. f.jjR 

1.1 (. }. OBERMAYER. Hrookhn. P..rn in 
New N'otk I ity November 8, tK69. Am presnlent 
t»f the C.reater New York livings Bank, member 
of the firm .-f W. E. Talve ft Co., secretary 
and treasurer of ( icrman-.'^mericaa ft* E. Title 
tiiiaranfec ( onisiany of New York, Joined L, A. 
\\ . Septetnlur j.% 1893. No. 9,142. 

14. EDWARD F. HIEE. Peekskill. N. V 
Born at Pet-k-«kill, .August 11. i><i;7, I.iined the 
I.. S. \\ . Ariril i|, iWi. Serveil the orgsniration 
in v.arious capacities. Chief consul of N'e%v York 
iWs-fV>. Am at present auditor of flic New York 
Divi'.ion. Am as interested in cvchng and th«' 
E A. W'. fully as much as I was twenty year- 
apo. litif svlirn I think of the .dd relirdilrs of thi- 
past, who do not answer to ridl e.ill. 1 arti kil 
to beli'.^t tliat 1 had brtter turn over my inter 
ettfl in tilt' ^fiofi t'l my boys, and give it a fresh 
start. No i;,- 

t^. DCDEEY (OOKE HASBROfCK, Peeks 
kilf, N. Y. Born in New York City March «. 

Toined the L, A. 
.*er since. Book- 



Born at I'.i . 
t.i <ierni.iii\ I 
there till iv 
1884. Marruil 



Bom 
A. \V. 

t oun. 

W.nt 

school 

.April. 



kii] IT for Ciiioii .*<to\i- Works. 
I . A, W I'loiu 1 1 , J .,111 ]ii ou.l 
'ill III t'liian. 

I" .MEM S C. 

I ■I'M) jutli J J. i,*-;,!!, 
at ll.i -.cli,.oU .Old 
\ t I tiioni l-^pisiopal 
In.h nil t I 
>.|\ur, I 
III \\> 



Ni.\t to li«-iiig a 
ol lutng ,( voliiii. 



I IN.SEIA . (Kvs.a.,., N N . 
at Miildk Inn \, \ 1. I .liu.ilid 
lolUm- III Middh bills ami at 
insiiititt, I'.iirlinutoii . also at 
'Il«j4i-. Wisconsin, Eiitcnd ilu Sigiiil 
,S. .\.. Febrii.irv, i8;^, ,iii,| tmnlovud 
-< I s uf .iihl in till- Wi.iiliir Hnri'.iii, "De« 
I'li'iii.nt oi .\j.:ruiiltnri , up lo tin. prettcut tune. 

.I"'"<'l I. A. W. JlllU J.S, l.Kg^ .\,, Iy,tK19. 

, '/ 1- ^\ Hoi'i;. Sherman, Teisas. Bwtt at 
l.itlikiuni, I'a., l-tlnu.irv .'*, i«i^«. Came to Texas 
hehruary 1*^77. Eoi-attd at Comanche. One of 
pr,.prH-t.ii - uf Comanche Novelty VVorks. 
SVorth, 1879. Keiurned to Bet hie 



Ilu- 
.M,,t 



,ii 



' 1 



lum II) j.s.s^'. Kemoveti to Sherman in 1885. Chief 
ionsul of Texas 1890 to iHgs and again in 1899^ 
I'Kio, Have three children, loinid the E .\ W 
July 9, iWtj, No. 17. 

I' l< <• HALL, Sherman, Texas, Btmi at 
.■^I.vrniuii. April 3fJ, 1875. Elected Citv Treiisunr 
I Sherman in May, 1897, and still hold the othce. 
.I'ln.d til. L. A, VV. .May 5, 1893. Secret.. iv 



-i Texas, i%9. No. 7,637. 



fti . Mil. r 

1/ W (. IIEBERHART, Madii«in. Ind. Born 
at .SEitlison. September as, 1859. Drug clerk ui 
early life. In i.ss;.. went to Salt Lake City and 
o|Hiuii a ding store. Began riding while in 
I t.ih A silvtr miner in Utah and .\ii/ona I'.r 
.1 A 1,11 Keturiied to Madisim and engaged in 
iiiii.' I.n-iness with his father. Purchastd the 
III nini. Joined the E .\. W. June 15, 
i I «l .irtir member oi ilu- E, .\. W. Pi- 
oneers Mi II ( oiituiues an enthusiastic wheel- 
man, iia- aiwaj* been and always will be a 
loyal member of the L. A. HV., tin,, ,1^-11 all of 
itv ,1. ■^..^,-^ anil vicissitudes. He is aUo a mem- 
b. • ■ Century Road Clnb of America, and 

iia- ,1 -11 nig of bars of no mean length to show 
Ills ,ibilit> as a road rider. He is always ready 
ti> "sh..ut" for and i-i-t in any way the gratifl 
cause of "gO€»d road-. ' ;ind all of his business 
rorresi.ondencc, as well as to friends, is stamiicd 
with. 'We want good roads; do vou?" No, 217. 



Newark. N. J. 
i8S«. Has been 



iSm. Moved to Peekskill iRfin. Tr 
W. Attf^tt $, 1881. f)n deck ev< 



.:... Ill.UltlKI W. KNIGII I 
P.irn at Hrighion, England, in 
a wlici Iman since 1877. Member of the Essex 
Biivik ( liib. Ijawyer and sten.»graidier by pro- 
fessi,,!* ( li.nrman i»f New Jersey R. and P. C om- 
tnin.' ! I iiTi Mar-. Chairman National R. ami 
P. I iiiii.itiri-, ly... iJ^ii. Prominent in securing 
p,i*-.ai;i ,1! bicycle baggage bill in New Jersey. 
I'.juglit tin- turnpike companies, as representative 
of L. A. W., and won the case, thus preventing 
collection of iidl from wheelmen. Thirty-second de- 
gree Mason, Mystic Khriner, Elk, Royal Arcanum. 
Orticiat -fi iiographer of E. .\. W. Aascmbly. 
loine.I I .\. W. lulv ni, i-'W,. .No. %%. 

.•t. M M PEllDfNG. JR.. New York. Born 
at Itiookiyn, .April 14, 1865. Educated m public 
tchools and at Adelphi Academy. Precluded 
frtiiii Miiinw to college by a weakness uf the eyes, 
h< It a clerk with Belding Bros. A Co. 

Tru,*>,.,l I .xtcnsively before he was 21. At ^3 
he became private secretary to Ins father. At 
y. he was elected a director and treasurer of 
lUJ.ling Bros. &■ t ••., holding both positions at 
the prcent time. Mr, Belding is also director 
and vuc president of the ((encsee & Wyoming 
Railroatl, director of the Commonwealth Fire 
Insuranre Company of New York, director of the 
Re! ! Mining Conij.anv, direct«ir of the Park 
Nat; nil Itank. of lEIvokr, Mass.; d""eetor of the 
New .\mster<lani < a n.i!iv 1 rnpany of New Yorlt# 
and lirector and setretaiy of Belding, Paul & 
< .. .( -Montreal, Canacla. 

Eike nearly all prominent business men in 
.New York, Mr. Beldtnf It something of a club 
nfan. as the following partial list of clubs aft«i 
societies to which he belongs will indtMf#t Union 
League, Colofital, New' York Athletic, Knicker- 
bocker Alhtetlc, < ffsccnt Athletic. Merchants' 
(intra!. Lawyers, Marine ami Kuld, Colonial 
Cotiti'rv, \\ est Side RepnblH an. ami ( Huntry 
ru.% I I, ,...1.,, ,.« I ,„,„,,.,. %„,,,.,,„ neo. 

grapliiiil ."socirty. h'.iijntb.r- and Patri«jls, Sons 
of the Revolution and the ( entury W'hcelmen. 

An all around athlete and enthusiastic sports- 
man m the best sense, he has been especially 
a. tne in Lea^rue of American Wheelmen aflairt, 
efticiently acting during the jiast two ye»fs as 
chief consul of the New York State Division. 
Toined the L. A. W. September at, tWj. No. j^. 



l¥i 



<'•''»'> ROADS M A <; A Z I X !•: 



'"""•, '■'"" •" |-..li.il.uru'l.. ,-,•.., Ian. I, J>c,n,„|,.r 
'!• '' ; 'V" '" ,''" '."l"-i unu,\„r. .,{ ,i,,^ 
' ■ " ■ ' ^ I— I. ^sIm. iui^ ^,n.. , ;■ , \^,.i ,„^, .,, 

''■'"''' . '"• " ■' '" "' l-il< 11 .^. t ,,,, ,^,„,, ,1 
'■■"=^'- '"' ''•:i-t,it„l.,l..,n: 1 u;.. b.„„ a >.s.,,.i, 
'"■'"■ ^"' "" I" -''<.«- "I I nnn^ ,u \,„.ti- 

-^i. 1 ln\ \UI» III. IS |;u ( II \.| 'V. ,„j 
^, ,' '""" '»"■■'"' -^^. --■■ at I'lala.hli.hia: 

^/h.r ,1" ";"" '"•'' '■" ^^ '-'-"• I ..„„, an,l 
..tlicr ttltgraiih t;,Mii|,aiii. ,. ni..,|Iv :n North, im 
(fime to Newark, iht-lur. i^r. 1. „^w a luv 

M.,iru-,| ,ti is;s, ( „„ .jauul.t. r. f;„t fi,t hv ilu 

''*^^»^: •" ''" '■ ^ \^ 1^ .. .Mrnrra I,,,,. I. an.] 

^l^!n/"' "''"' '"-'^ ^1-' '»'„,.!,. .Ind. h. 

aiuiHi- 111 iiu ivrniiiM. atttr rKlm^j all ,1.^ ,,,, 

MiticJav. l.niUKhl up a Ouakt r afi.l e>n fir.. I i,., 

tiiarryinK <.iif ..f il,r -..rirtv. I..n„.| tlu | \ u 
Nuvemrit-r ji, i>u,,, S,,. ^,iJ^ ' 

.■1. KMII. ..kns^MAN. ( !, v. land. nin-, 
• rn in AuMria iluiijiary in i-, Canie !.. i' 
.Hi,,l Stat..* in ,««,: <tartr,| u, H, "!*«V.a 

clianBid I,, ; , i , , . I ' 'I '; 

the M..,.., \.i„.!, k.vnw ,n >^.,' . ', „,., ,;:;;':i .i 

lo (juod tt,,a,i« MaKarine ,„ ,., , and LA 

n' '."^^"^ -^ n-AM V. I- t, Ifnr.n. Mi.1, 
n»Tn m Marsliall. Mirli.. |,,,u ,m \|ar-. ' 

H-lirtWfy J9, ,^, ,„ AlmaUalktr. Il.l,„,| l,„,l,i 
trtmlmtn fci,rle'» sample mile ,,( ma. ... am r..a.| 
at f»nrt lltir.in, Ui]%. i.,«». 

-;"• S. AI.I.KN MKAU ?'.,l l .ii v y 
J.*incd the I,. A. W.. A|»fll 

t-..ril«iidt, N. V. N. ^ ' 

-r. t»H. AKTin K II l-Al.MKR. ,.. , 

« al. I, ..in m I'.r.M.kl^n, I';,.. |i,.,nil., • 
Am a ilenti.1: l.kew.je ch.vr , ,,,,,1 ..| SMi.ther.; 

jM, iHgft, \... "" 

J». |HAKI.I> \\ I'll UrK. HriKhmn i 
Horn June 15 ,?<,,. I .|i,. at,,I at llnnhi..., 
ami Hunt M Aca.l, mv. N.»rth Ilrtilii. i 

"■•ry H. iw.i ,„f,Me,I in V,n..v ninth \, .. N.k 
KeKiment. Ilnm.rahry ,i v4 Al.i^ >■ >-. / 

I ruv^on busines* m.f u, ,^,, tat.ta.n i I; • 
iKiy KnKine and \Vih.»n II,,»c N.' i 
chairman of I»,.ard nf f|, '•' \ , ' , ,,j,| ^ ,,[, 
Hiu Fund Ct)miiii*»,i«»ni f • • ihiH ^t i- 

Hjrre years each. Uavt l.ll.al m.ui, 
Ma«;iachn*etts Uivixion I,. A. \\ \ 
•'« N K. Skaltni: \ .natif.ii, 
..f ( i!t/ens* ltiiiir..% . nu t)t \»,., 
I.'iiu.l fhi I \ \\ |„> 



i; .1-1 
\ ,.ik 



^j^ t^.KOK*,!-. H IMI>\\ I I I \, ', , 
at Hiitlalif, No%enilnr :", is^'* \\ i \ 

in iWi to w..rk i.., I I II,,, ,, ,,, ,,, ., 
>itartrd hti^ior^s ,,n 1,,> ,,«ii a.. -.' ||, 1 , , ' 
chief r- • t Mrw York lor ,..,,, .,,,,i 

^l'"« I'" 'Mhr ?., A. U. L,,. ,1 -, . . . 

nf the N,« S,,tU Kepiihliean rount* « 
ft»r the \.,u iSu!;.>CK ,\i*|...tnfef| ri.li.af.f • ■ 
IWtof N.u N ,.rlc, Juh II. iN,^ L.-ncl fh. ! \ 
W. AiiBu*! 1.,. iifc,i. N„, ^ 

^. M. f inLnKRT. St I .,,,,, M., fl..T.i a# 
IMihnqne. I.iwa, May jM, ,s,,, \\ , ,,, t,, s, I , 

i" V*''!* ^? viere.mMiI ,.f \|,_..iirK |..t,, I if.e 
I.. A. \\ iiiu I, 1S.J,. Nu. 5,i^«. 

V I.«H IS I'lKKHnV. M - \ .. u ,- 

It Silver Si.finii*. \\ ■ ^ . , 

Ha^cd ,»n a tarn, \ . Mif^a,,^^,. 

Joined the I \ u . ,,_, ,,„,.,, ,,,^„^ 

..Hicev m ,1,,. y,if „i H\,.,.„„Mii Ihv.M.ai an,! am 

IJ*'^/'!'!" "•"-^'' ""^•- »'«•" ^'tv «„eee..ful ,„ 
e,mipetit..a, ,,„ , a ,...,.1 |.„,.t,.lur and ideni.^ 
ne,| with ,, luMnhri ..1 iv.hnit ifurnaU N.. 

•.,,51", * 

.!••. NIWION t; t'R,\\\KnHn I l. 

Kv. l!..rn ,\iii;ii*t ^j. i«;., (..,„„,,,., i ,* 

lation. I..int-,l I \ W i , ' 

rnui e..nM,l ..f K.ntmkv >,a(. \ ,„iur.,.n .•! 

j.f my State. In the t,.!.a.a,. u ,,r, t,..,^,. „„,! „. : 
J»u»ine»s, Ilavr »„h „ n.anay, r ..f rhoenix s 

I ompanv f.r thtrt,, ., v. sr^ N., ip 

Ihp L,. A. n. October tj. iSgj. No. 6,71^.' 



34. COIMI.Win I), I' lli:[,I», N.-.v V.,rk. 
I.i.rn ill N. IS N.,rk iit% ii, ,. lal,, 1 - iHjij 
<.ra<liiat..| af ( ..lunii.ia » M,^,. ,s:, 1 ,,; m;, ,i;,itH V 

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.ill. I l.ailt Si. ( '.iih,it itit ■-, 



!>>•'.. hail l.arl^il iIim.I, 

.1 Fitl.lliunie, an.l i- ti,,u m ihaiK. -.i I...tli. 
I|..nn.|r.| th.- r,.;,| I :|,r,,is ,u |',,k-kill. ami 
''" l''«''l II. .in. ,,1 lu.lii.an. |.,r inruiv vear- 
(a- ..j..i.if.,| ,1 «!, 11, I II, her atiii ,i!,|.!;i'd prudnct 
{ " "'«^ r"-''l- "» thi Meti..n. Ah. Iitld's familv 
lias exprn<le.l ,<,ir $jii^um un the rtjads* of Went. 
1 llesler t.Hinti. J,,inei! th.. I. A U Setitemher 

,.*- <' 11 HAMMmNU. TurrmKt.,n. t .,nn. 
I. .Ill a! Win. h.-!.r. \. II. Came t,. r..rritij;t,.n 

;';^»"'^*^ »«y^- " 't'l t»H I 'on Ulieet 

t lull May iH. , Hi^hl ,„;j,,, ,.. it, i!„- 

ilivisiun. .\! |. resent chief consul. - • ,i \ -.f 
llu- l!ri.n-..n l.niiiher i% f.-al t'.inip.iiis l...m.| 
" ' ' A W \|„r. I, ,j, ,S.^, N^,. jflj.^ ' 

J'. Kl»U.\k|) K. IIII.L. U..re,'^..r, \\.,.- 
I...rii at llosi,,n May j. i^^j l.i^e-l then till 

'>f>_ t.raUuate i.f hli-.t (Grammar Sehoul. Lived 
Niirth llr H,kheld till i»~t. Fr-.m lliei- < i i 
til Uurccjiter I'ldytechnie In«.iii-)t.. 
meehanieat . nijJnieT cla;*"^ >'! i*^ | ..^ 

.irit itiKin. ' \ilaiitie W.-iK . j .' - |: ■ .-, 

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"^ ' ■ •'• '" i-nil.l ha s. ». ., Later I.. rt,e 

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<"n>|.all>. II.'!.. . I .au.nil/e th, | \ \\ ,t 

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eiftlth and KtU'li'iphone record.* excefite.li 
P<r cent.; The J. B. Barnaby Company, U cm 



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32 



CiOOD ROAUS MAciAZINE 



^ ^1, '^.^''mV^- ^^^ 'at*" '^ the only sensible 
nutliod. Il„,rc IS n.. ruorr ria-^on ufiv a man 
should |.rov,,|c his l,«htinK fanl.tu-, ^lun 1,^ 

U°?»,-?"i \ '"',''.'"' ^*'^**-*' •'*« "'«''* t1'-'" >l»tre 
IS that lif should larry a rt-volver and [.ruvidc 
his uvM! iM.hc- i.r.-i«Hfi..n. Km.llv l...,k at this 
malt.r (imh, an u|. t., ,lau- poml-.f vnw. and 
II thr.i- vicvvs ;,rt. falla. h.us the writer will ht- ni-.vt 
tru y thankful t.. have the fallaov ,,.,infed o,,,. 
A thirfl |,..int IS the IcKality. If the c .ns| ,t ui,„n 
guarantees me anything, it Kuarant. .- mv a riaht 
to travel ,.„ ,he public highway. .,i this cuuntrv 
in or on n.v own vehicle in ih. rca^jnahle pur 
suit of my liusiness. and, su. h being the < i-. I 
have a perfect right to use those strcft^ ,,, i',],v 
arc. mhted ..r not lighted, policed or n-t. -um,. 
fioarded or not. an. I it is my belief that the curt^ 
would suslam tills right. Lamp laws. ,f pa, ,1,1 
should, therefore, not be prohibitive, but should 
allow a rider without a lamp t„ proceed at ^t.me 
pace say not to exceed four or *iK mile* per 
hour. Such a provision would not interfere with 
ttic ridrr s .onstitutiomil rights, would permit 
him to UM liome after dark, if jampless. and 
would accrnphsh that freedom of danger to the 
public sought to be gained bv the r.rdinarv re 
strirtive legifilation. CHARLliS E. DIKVI- \ 
Keading. I'a., June i«, 1^1. 



k)Xui?. .1" ^ ^^ " ''"^'"^ «"*"i «««!« »n«l 

;r/.J*i ''i 'If »«•<••»<»«•". «ml aotng. collectively 
and individually, a grand work in this re.pect, 

^'^^'N-h' <'''i-"V % '«* i'^>'« being ttruclTfor 
tnts I he individual member can do more work 
alone for f«^e»try than he or .he alone can ^o 
lor roatls. Several years ago I had occasion to 
Ir.T^l ** T'' l'"";'''**!.!^*."*^ «»n the private proi^ 
erty of. a friend of mine. I thouglit i- , Ire.^t 
improvement, and said so, but I su^^.^.d a 

W -il *?*"*! "a tf*""' *'*'«• .«"* only »" beautifv. 

wt also to hold the ground ftrm and to prevent 

wasTung, rwenty-four new trees were addwl. The 

\»M' ^>^'*"'^»'«* planting nhowcd immediatelv 

w«i .«,*'*n*"^**"!V"' "' '*'•• "■««•• although thcV 
were small. To tlie present time thev have needeil 
htlle attention arid today this friend ol mine 

f iP ^^P***. '^'^ "' '"'* t'we «*» tree planting. 
His continual reference ,s to the great good 
and beauty nature, when let alone, will bring if 
only given a proper start. He considers the Im- 
rm vement |., t»e worth just t«n times what the 

^nHnir't '"","" '''T* *•'*"• »*» appwirancc alone. 
an«l .Hld» .1 value to his property, tast year I was 
instrumenial in setting twentveight vAung trees 
into an avenue ..„ ,, caropus at the Vand. ,1. I. 
Training hchonl. .„ i.Jkton. Kv.. and I expect 

I v^i^'/''"'^ l*""* *■: ^-V "'"^h interest «« 
UH lUMs nient. fn-m the knowledge of having 
occasioned a most beautiful and attractive ave 
nue Jhe young men of the »ch.w| dd the 
planting themselves, and one side of tlu avenue 
IS given into the keeping and care of the Kverett 
Society, and the t lay Society looks after the 
other side. In such manner I hwt hop. 1 i., 
create an interest m trees and fo add a re.-nin 

iehn«f P""' " ^'"^y"'^' '" ""' »'"P«I in that 
^hool. for snrrlv a f..,„ year.' or even a tw., ..r 

L.«-:" 'm '""'V "'";' 'wpress a youthful, im- 
piessMuiable niHid will, the chiinge'that nature 
works in even that t,n„ K^erv member nf the 
I, !\. \\ cm h, tn.tiumental in having -• ' 
■ •lit one .>r !,„,r, tf..s , ach year, and if d-n ■ 
side a roadway. !.. ,s direetlv aiding 'twr» c.,.;| 
causes. Set them vo„r>eIf. then talk tree.- ur-f.- 
your eitv .m countv t.af.ers articles .,„ the' lu.ds 
of your cnununttv in that resp«.,-l. .,„d fhm t.. 
bac-l< up Mich an article and Mich advice, rdani 
a few trees where the p'lhli, will see the impr-ne. 

^^ '."■It"'' I ""' ."'"" 'T' gradually v.,ur little 
eftort will by the yep force of „s own virtue 

^iiV;' I::,"'*^ ^T* ^^"^'^"-..••' vour own eommu 
nuy. and. reaching out. will draw int., the work 
thnse communities adiarent. .^nd thi* work need 
not detract, but. rather, add. to ,h, ,rtwiency ,.f 
one s Voice for good road's 

T ■ n 1- , ORVlf T F W. r AW SON. 
J.outsville. Ky., Tune i-. i.),.i 



Ohio Divimion 

Owing to his removal to New N'ork ( 'tv il,.,i!., 
^." ^^"^^^ ''•'»^ resiRned the chief con-iUi ,, ,.f 

this division. \v. H. t'lirnn 



Cleveland. June 20. tgoi. 



Secretarv-Trca'-urt 



Century Cycling Club 
of Maryland 

"1 FK lAl oHo AN 

< liut (cntuiK.n, .Samuel .\|. Warns. 1704 North 
^\ as)ii,igt,,n street. Haltimorc. Md.; vice-chief 
eeiiimion. j. phmimer f'-i-jham, *,<., West N'ortii 
a\.i;n<. re.-, .niiiiu rentui-.ii, IniUs \\ , Sparks, 
I'jji. Il.ulein avenue; iinancial centurion, thistav 
I- Krug. iiji Harlem avenue; captain, S'ictor H 
.M..rgenroth, 659 U est Barre street; first heu 
tenant, hdward Thomas, j^,, North l'opplet..ii 
street; sec..n.l luiionant. i;.lward L..t?. .>.■ Sotitii 
i'ay*f>n street. 

All « ..rrespondencc relating to iiienil.crslui., road 
recrd-. centurv rides, etc.. 

JAS. W . SI 'AUKS, 
lyjfi llituni avenue. Haltmion, Md. 

The regular i- meeting will be held at 

the V. M. C. A ral building, M.m.lav. fulv 

!;. at "* 1', M. • ■ 



BRISK SHOP TALK 



=n 



A tine display of oil and gas headlights f..r 
iMcvcles Butomobiles, and carriages, and vari..us 
styles of I mps ii being made at the Pan- 

Anierrcan ; tmn by the Twentieth Century 
.Manuf.icturing I ompany. ol New Vr.rk. I he 
ccmpany » booth in the Machinery and transpor 
tatiein building i« commodious and centratlv lo- 
cated, and customers and friends of the com'panv 
are in%fte.l t.i make it their headquarters yvhile at 
""1. As a special attraction, the cmn- 
^bibiting the life-siEe gold statue of 
Maudi Adams, which was shown at tin I'aiis 
Kxposition, and is valued at $'5..,i*».. \\ I' 
( rarv. presidtnt -d th. i.-t,ip,,ny. will make frc- 
i|U.iii trips f., 'h, .Npo,it;..n Ir-Fii New ^•ork. 

I he M,tK, Miniifacturing t onipanv, ,,i Mil- 
■''"''^" , ^^ - .ner many tiionths of ,xp. mnent- 
'V' ""' I tihl, rable delay, due to a lire m its 
plant is now f.rcpared lo sell and deliver motor 
r.nycles „| t%% own design and production. The-^e 
macttines eniliody a number of new and de«,rable 
fcaliires. The m..ior has a double tlvwl igh- 

ing ijJi iiouiids^ which insures great tie>s 

in the motion of the bicvcle; the mm. 1 ,. hung 
at the IrtweM point in the frame, bruiiium the 
center of gravity low. and adding t., the equilil. 
rittm of the bicvcle. thus avo,du»« all side vi- 
hratP.n: the exhau«t is muffled in the frame of the 
.i.vce, ;, .,,,f;,hie e..nnectlon c*mdnctinir the cx- 
' ' ' I'w.r frame bar and illowmi: it to 
■ ' i" ' ' 'ciu* .,f holes at the back «tf 

"' "','' ''« ii:'i t . n and compression are 

*';'"r"'" •' '"' 'ne lever, which afs,, :icts as n sup 
pletiienfarv ,u itch for breaking the -parking 
;,""'' '.";' trating an.l de^cribinK 

', ; ' ■ ' r v*ill be s, m to any 

dh 



e K.-A * ..lueta 4 ompanv. wli.i.i 1 I \ , rtisc- 
iH-ni .,ppi;ii^ in ariother r.nit ,>f ih-, i-..i,.'t« 

f .1 Hiii ..f i, . yelr 
*•'■' !s-.-, ,,011, ta h.iving ap- 



t lit p|. i|i| , 
t'.iinei a-. 



r.rst 




"■Jl- Sui>ef ;. .rit\ I- cl.i'nird f..r 
"iiiit of liuhtncss. e'.mfiacttiess 
lemir iic(-rss;ir\ ..tilv to slip the 
It 's drsireij t.-, uge 
,., ,. ' from the bicycJe. 

iijc Kosy camera is quick to work« at tAtrv 



and handnit". 
I iniera out nf 
without rert 



r, o f) n \< o \ n .<^ m a c. \7.\ x v 



m 



«■' ""'bniK' '... ..pill ,,r pill! out, and in. shuttei 
'" ■' ' '' :■ ■ ■'• U!, ifi.,i! !... u- and i.d^t ■- pU' 
liiit ■- X .xj 11, , . .nid cm It. l,..,d. .1 111 da\ 

light uilh siy • |,,/,n <\p..^;r. - 111. re .in 

aKo other m ,'. i. aIi\ iIu \\...\ 1- i-i.i.i.i'h 
ailapted fur ih. 11,, , 1 rch-t. | i:, K,,-\ Cnii 
era < oinpain 1- making; iiiiiiMialls hliei.il ..t!,i^ 
'" I- \ N\ .I'.id chill nuiiihti-. ,iiid u.iiit- ilii 
I1.UIH- i,t the -ecr< tarii- ..| .i!i\ clul.> tlir..UKli 
vvii..ni the !n.|i\ .jiii' 11,1 iidii I - ^,iii I.,- tcii'ied, t.i 
the ad\,iii!ai^e ..1 all 

The huuid bicycle cleaner and p.dish adxtr 
li»ed in this issue of the tiOOl) KOADS .M.\<. 

AZINK by the <^r. , M iiiiil.i, !ui in J l". t.,;..in\ . • ■! 
HarHici!, Mass., •- i :,,ni]i_d lo he tl.i onh at 
tide of Its kind that will elcan and poUah every 
part of the machine, filling scrateho on the 
enamel, removing stains and cetn. 1 • irum the 
nnis, readily cleaning superfluous od trom chain 
ami bearings, and leaving the frame with a 
.lis k-Liss to is'iiih dn..t ssiil n.it atlhere. anil 
i^^^'^^'K the In-.'!,. -,, that tin machine looks 
like II. w. It I. 1 .1- h appli« .1 and 1- cheap. Tlie 
manut.H !iu ( i^ •, .ttermg spiiia! inducements 
t." I.. .\. W.I , to give tin- i.i.ii-h a trial, 

a-, oiuc tru. I .,;,■ ronli.I. nt it- w-v utll 

III c.-nt 1111. .1 I , .Old .ol.ir. -0 - ..\ •■hil. 

s«i r,tari< s ar. 1 - ,, il.s.nd. A-k \..mi 

d< aler I., I tla I : . I! , v, U |'.,!i-h. .iiid if h.' 
<lot-- ii,,t liiiidU ti, -I n.l hi-, n.nitr an. I addr. -- 
to the e.iUi]iany. 

A pe.l.d Clip that IS not a t.ie li'], ini %\'.,ii 
■will n..t ^. i.u..- •»-r T.,p of ih,. -h,„, ,,„uh ti.f 
i""f. ■^Xx'.'ki W ■ . ■ lid ..n l,.u di,.p;.,d fi in . -. 
lior call h m ; .-> ,,f w.iij, n rolti-. i- tlie 

i*ole clip in.irK. I-lm i Wa'i. <,V' Hwltny 

< Iri-i n iitiildni. ■'. , N > I < • I 

a llk'ht bell! I 

ti. the p.d.il. ! , ck-e. ..f 

the sol,, liiit : iitaialy tx 

tricati'l. aii.i 1 .o .1;! '..hen the 

rider 1- fin.nn!..; .,...; usiiig • ■ • I'rr erdc 

till" •"' .-t'<cially desirab'. ■ !.i-. 

who U.isi ijmte as mueli i rit.cu 

ern as the male cvebsts_ l,i t.. tni 

>ighlly ti.c clii ' s , , . , i.j.^i 

skirt-, tearing ' • .,-,.1 !■ ii.,;.uiuj( !.. • ,, 

the rider tr - n, si,^© adimti«enu tit 

elsfwhen • ■ 

• •»«• 1 ing a motor liievclc in dc- 

">"•>«'? t ' ine is .111 'hat will go 

'"■'1' r ..'I The M t. .. 1| js such 

a bicycle, ll i* iijaae to give scr%ue. ami tt- 

owners find that it comes up to every , \pe. »i 
tion. 

In bicycle oils, the house of William V. Nve. 
New Bedford, Mass., atitedates all others. This 

r-taMisbniriit V • .rte.l \, .: ,•^^ years agii, 

iml tlu men' pr...l;ii' • ; v as great 

a.s is Its age. 

Among iqnt bicycles that \i.:\\ r.ff.:*.*-.? ti.,. i.,..t. 
est j.. ptil irity IS the Pierce Pan \ 

W^mnirnng oti-'''--" '-^ff - .•'•.» ,,, ,k, 
less. If \ .,!! .,• . (U.unti - 

exyelltiit n • •. ! the m.ikcrk ioj an 

lilustrati! , 

A tire tha! • ,'!••- Hill ,f .,, nor can 

pi.ssilltv !.i I. ... .,Ui| \ I '. . !i' •' ' 1- not 

*«'Iai. • , i , liar, manufa. 'iiti 1 • , Rub- 

ber '!;!< ( . i,,j..,ii, , !.••- M>'l'- • I' ' , ', ' 

|tl IK I'a It 1- f.r !, 

IlK.hlles 

In e.,-'( I i,t.,k< V '5'" t'aiiful.l ! .. sr..red a dis 
|itu-t -M. . -, I- ,- --■lii. \<i . ■ ■, and can 

IM- :i'' .. ^ . i ' • K ..,',. :•! ...,:^jj. ^^p 

««' ■ ' ■<■■ ' ^ !i ' ;,. , t tt 

diti, r s If. -ni i: .on , . ii, ■ i« i^. 

On, 1.n.^,!t. ,! - ' .,,.-,.., t.olf .; 1- ' -^ •■-, 

*: ' dd, ti . • ; 

By a 111. 111.1- 111. .for i 

mat!. .11 r . f,. thi- 1 s. • . ■;• • 

lurv pr. 



rite t.. ihi 

.'... \ V. 



Con,, 

* ii-' M.,1 . - an ill a iieijree .it runnort 

ti'.f ■ • t.t ,,(,!. oil., 1 tn .v.linir. All 

r..ad- .ii< w .<! ■ ' t \"\\ n^t a tii-hi..n frame. 

Invcsfigate it- • ^ 

< »ne i.f the 11, a'.-', tMi;.!;. ^t atnt n,..-! .•'.,■:,, 
of gas lamps n..>. ■ ti '', i vide iiiark't 1, tl;,- 
('..lunih-.t Auf. ■ . l.v the Ihn, Watt 

Mannfai tiinnu t ,.; .. 1 ,.,1-.,. If y,,u hayent 

s€-en !t. \..u li,i\e nM-..(d -■ ineflttng. 



^''"-'■iiiL- ! iniiiit nt. nia.le liy the l.y.'ii M.nui- 

lis: I'liip.iiis. I "ii 1 .. ikl\ n, .\ . \,, htiilni-, up 

ii <-' "I liinli- atlei a li.iiil rnli M.iii\ 

l''''i''iU i.i-nii; men litnl it indi-pitisahli-. an.l 

il I- tl-! .1 11 ., ml t.. the ro,i.l-I. r. 

^.i'N I'l.l.i'- III. Ill .1! >| pi 1 pair, hul ill iii.iir 
I' I.-: 'I .I'.iiii.A .! (,n(i|> UOAhS \1A».\ 
/l\l .i.h. ii.-iin.; liu \.1..\ Marhini Woik-, 
I ^li.i. <•• 1- iijtiiin^; to 0111 iiadii ■- ihis et ie 
lii.ttid pi. Ill ,it :-i pt r ji.iit. I Ills is .ill ..ppi.i 
iiiiiii\ n.i 1 id. I cm ail..r.l t.. ..yerl..ok. 

■'KiiJe fifty miles, pedal thirty ti%e." is the -!o 
ki.iii of ilu |-:clipse Slanitfacturiiig < onipany, I.I 
'"'1 N ^ . \sho-f .M..ii..\\ .■...1-terlirake is 
iloiilitU -> tih ii in use till \\..rid ovt-r than is 
any other. .\n.| tt you u-t- a \!..ii..\s the 5«'J5 
calculation \- approximately true. 

Tires at j. , ^ per pair, and good tins, at that, 
,1 being ofiered Jo ottr readers by K. B, Callin. 

W ifistetl ('i.tin See hi«; advertisement elsrwbere 

m till . 

^Ai.i'ii- v,,i-liid "ilh \\o..l -..a]. .1.. n..t shiink. 
I' ^ . SI \,iUu \..nr sss,-,itii, tht- I- till kind 
"I -".ij. N 11 -hi.n'.l 11-.C It !-. I 111 .ip, I 1.1 buy 
K'''.l ..ap til 111 t.. Iiu\ IH iS .-ui.itii* 

'^ ' ka.il ..| liii\ili^ sinl- ami iinil..iiii. .it .il 
'1.1. !:\. pti..- an 1.1 be -nin.il ..( I<..|..ii II. 
Itiii.t Ii ,\ r.t.i.. New NHik I ity. I ..i mole 
de' I ' til. .1 inati. .n. --i e thill .uh i 1 1 ts,emetlt Ml 
tin 

M-.r^i iwm K'l.llit eliain^ p. -. - a iiuiit 
that .ill I h..'.], ,,n. '. ),c..i. .aiie thiv have 
be«li 1 \ ' \ 111- « I--, lunrnni,-. .Jui ihle and 

Jt|actuaii> 11..1-1 :. M. Iv..ik,i joiOt is a feat 

lire worttiy of ut • in 

t ». »\r } Tir. -. ■!. tii h.ilili . iloiiblr lube, corru- 
gated, are tbi It, I iluit. once used, are always 
Used. Their 1 .»n its founded on many year', 

id strad\ .iml , , ,ful use Catal..i.,Mii fre, u|><.n 

request. 

I he Utinl-. I r .'>addle t ..iiip.itiv, < ltiiM|.;.i, niak.*'* 

c\\;U sadil!. that alt..t.| » ,nd.,ii Ni ars ago 

it was tl , • . I., I,.,,,, Il , I ,.,|, , kind of 

a hard -a.' • ,.,a;.| h. ..I.t.nii. .1 1.. .lay riders 

are iti.-. -. ,,..1 n .iii\ ..f tin m thmk the 

Ibiftli r i- i li. ■ ' 

I'lttiiy 111 SI. . lilt in f.owet, 1- III, < .i.nit 

fool |iuinp, luaiitii.n till < d 1.1, til ^^ab•lll Mer 
chandise t "mpany, .Naugatn. k 1 nn They cost 
but 75 cents each, and an ili many limes 

tliat figure. 

An unusual «*fTer is ina4]« in tin- is,ue i%pe 
eially to I.. .\ W rnenib, r- la...k it u|». and 
take ndvaiitagi .< th. . pi.ttuniiv. 

Light, neat. .jr. ; 1 1 .t 1 I easyraimtng is 

the 1» X t 1,1. 'I, .c,„h the Park City 

Mai ■ tiu I .1 111, .t;.,. 1,.,. -, ,,red a 

nni-' ' ' • 111. I ^,1% -n ■, 1 itnl ref>air 

mail Old til, i ,].. n.t 1,1 .1 , , nt be- 

yond t 

D I .-. ( .. I'.... ,'.. \ S . i,.,v, init.,. 

dui < lit , . i' i. ■ , tin Keevrt 

l<leai -pniiK ^i .ii p "' . . ninif..Iit'. tli.it relieves 
all jolts and j.ir , .iinl that iincti- on bicytle, 
new or old. ttitii priiiit 1' . . iclii.iii franie. 
Read the firm'- ,,'i,, m th 

Tl . t , . - ,,f Mr I;. Ill ,1 1 \ , > ,.l|. . ,n be 
i>bl.' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'iif ..lit ki.-ii It' ..t pl.tvinK 
exl ' Itv i .trri spur! . .), tl,. Hunt 

l''."Hl. •! :■ . Ii \\ r - t liiil , I. Ml . ., Ill tMllls. « ir. 

Thi- I'lsittitplv of Vunvivt I,n1ntr 

'lip eiii|ili >> lilt tit of firi-i.n Kilnif in the 
constructinii .iiol t« pair nf ftiar.ifl.itii waffi'tn 
r««a<Is ill thi' I'nittfl St.(t< - !i;i- l.rrn .-iil 
•• '1 f..r iiKiny years, atnl i>artn tjl.n !y 
.lit It] X< \v Yiirk State. MiiliiKati. ;iiiil 
Ktfiiui ky. During tin- )»;ist yiar wr have 
luiii a jiraiiuai iiiitsu aiti 111 » ii tin- itiiilti- 
ttiij Mf a •,.'.i<,il u;tgiiii rtia'l sy-tciii hy the 
lalxir '»t j.risMjur- nf war in the I'hiliitjiiiip 
I Linils, Imt iho i',\;tm|jli' js -n ri.tii.de ;iinl 
tin 1 .iiiilui.ins exi'^tin^ thtrr art- sti ilif- 
ff-rt til frniii ihnHc surrcjutuhng the crini* 



31 



<. " <> I) k < ) A I) s M A (i A X I \' E 



m.il i»n-i.tut. Ill till, r.niiitry tlial it i- 
iM.t likrly I.. Ii.ur imirli iHc'it III fm-.,nr 
.ij^in^ till- II,, ,,i |,|i-.iii l.ilM.r licit, ami tli, 
• lata Lialluir.I, n any. umilij I,, <u Iml, 
\ ahir 111 t 111 -. ct iiiiii 1 \ , 

Miifli III,, re ii,, Ml! ilaia, aii«| a, an t \ 
atii|il»- n.jlit HI .air iumI^i. lia\c ta-Milti'il 
Irmn an «\|Miinutii (mii,]!],!, ,1 .luriim tin- 
past tu<, yiar-^ ni ( )i)t'i<l a (..iiiity. Xi-u 
i«irk, will r. a ma. iilam |.,a(l iih.rt- than 
a null- Hi Itimth ua> hiiilt j.y pri^.n JalH.r 
fttnii'-lu'd liy till ri,iiiit\ at j; laiu- p.r 
fapita. per day Tlit. c.ainty aN.. iuiiiidii<l 
'In 11-, .,! a . ,.iii|.Irii. r..ail liuildmL; .ailfit. 
•■.iiisisfuiu <.i a ^tntu- rritsher. a -t. am 
riillcr aitn \\ak!..?i-, tlu- c.st ,,t n|uratinu 
tlic r<.IIrr, aiMJ c\p.ii,,, ,,f tlu inaltii.,N 
Hm (1 to In- paid Ii\ tin- dt-tiift 

lilt r..ad wa- hmlt aiti r ilu' ■itaii.lard 
-.pt'rifuat!..n- ad..pt..l l.y tliv Siali- f. -r ail 
i!> fnad IniildiiiM. an. I tin u..rk wa- .-..n 
duitrd imdtr tlu Miruial ^tip, t \ i^i. ,ii .,| tlu- 
path fiia-t.i .,1 tlu' .li.init |-r.,m ar 
nirati' i.,',.!.|. .a" tlu- <1. tail- .,{ la.^j ,,| tli«- 
wi.rk .h,ii,. It ua- i.tinul that tlu- i-..,t ,.? 
a imK' ..I ih, i,,.i,I. huilt liy pii<«..ii Ial...r. 
a«Mri'i4afrd <}o.N,. wliilf a tiuh ..t nia 
cadaill read. htiUt alt. i th. -aim- -juiifi,.i 
tiiiti-^ |.> a pnsati- r. .iii i a. L ,r. u..iild havi 
i«»st $«i.5ot). 

I'luh r tlu- linu h..ii,,r,d systcni <>f \v..tk 
H!|^ Mtit rnad tasi-,. tlun arr jiou i\.n . {,, 
In- \\..rl<td .au aiintialh -at tin- r.-a.}, m 
tiii- di-lrui III whiih tin- puit- .,f r..a.l 
was liiiili. .■,|tti\aUin. at $i |ur day. !.. 
$J.UHi Ihi- pu rr ..f prison nuuli' r-.ad of 
»»*'iil> -i iinU an, I a half ni l.-iii^tli. will. 
Ilu ta tor,-. In r..iiipUtiU p.n.l |..r hy tlirta- 
v«a!-. t.M.j t.ixr, oi th,' .li^tru't. and. a< it 
will Uv .1 p,riuaiuiii iinpt..vt nicnt. la-iiiii: 
at least a ut tu ratuai. with only small tx 
pcfisfs t,.r rt'pairs. thi- diMrict will, aftir 
tlif thri'i- >,.ir^ an* tip. savr attiiually al» .tit 
$J.5cKi. whuh rail In- n-,-,1 in nLdsing oilur 
iinpi,»\( Hunts 

As tills is alnu.st the first work ..t tlu- 
kind d.»nc in tlu* Ktupirc Stati- in pris,,n 
labtir that has prnchired a pori, ,t i.>ad at 
a large sa\in^- of c.^st. tlirre is nasoii f,,r 
hoping that otlu r cxp,rnmtits aL.tikr the 
same litte may >n,>u hv niad< in neiwh 
hnnn.i; cotmties atul ni other States. 

A Drtuitlfnl Slunk tit thv Parinh 

A eorr,-.i.onditu writ,, the L.-tulon 
(ntdie from the viliaife of \\ o//Ie. in W ilt^ 
sliire : 

We ha.i a tjreadfiii sho^-k in oiir parish 
ehureh last .Stmdav. 



N on imi-i know tiiat .air 14. ..h! eiirate. 
Mr. M.ik. I, a ni..-t /taloiis iii.ni. and. 
"• '"'.u tlu- mnnlMr .,1 .■yrii-t- wli.» rim 
down to \\.,//li' tscry Suiul.i>, it o.a-iirred 
lo liiiii ihi, .,;,..,,, that tlu\ h.iM- II. .t only 
ei.M.ki.l -pnu-,. Inn .Ii-.,i,,il -..iiU. and 
tiiat soiiu-tIi!ii!4 iiiiisi |„- ,i,,iu- i,,r ihini 

So he iiad a e;ird prmir.I ami Iiimu nii 
in all -air IiotrU, (.n^-iiiu tlu-m !., att.nd 
-^'"^'^i '"-' a- tluy w,ri'. luiiiy: praiiuallv 
a di-n, ii^alioii fr.an tiie fr.nk eoat. p.,t 
hat ami ylo\,-., whuh ar,- i!u-iinil»,'nt. -n^ 
prr iiutiiiilH lit. I may sa\. as a i.ik.- upon 
til. ii,iti\,-.. 

Ilu- hird-. ;ir,' r.itli, r -li\ at tir-i. .ui.l I 
<lo ncit think It wi'.v f. niar-lial iluni .dl 
into tlu- !r.m» Mat. I.,,;m-.- Mr M, , k. 
uh.i Is sh.ai -iLiIn,,!. alua\^ p..iiii> tli,- 
"""•■<t diia.t at tlu ir..iit -, It. .,iul 
-liaii^i I- ,,r, apt t.. think him pii^aial. 

Mou.x.r. tluir nmiih, r^ .11, iTi.!,.i-,d. 
and ill..,,- wlui ,1,, Hot uo to ,I,.|. ■■, fill 
\ I r> .111, iitu,- 

nut Ii,i Sundax In- mxitaluifi was ac- 
•". F>1< <I I>> a i'\»Ii,t lu- had haiilA li.nuain, .1 
i"i' A man a.iiiall\ .aiu. mt,. tlu- , litir, h 
uiili In, I, It hat ..11 his lua.I .nul uaik,.l 
I'ulii up the aisl, uuh iannty ,-..tifi.|, n- , 

I Ii« .'iiirrli ..Hi,,! ami e. .iiur.ajati.iii 
\\v\v ],,ii.d\,, d f >ur f.inr elimali u.nd.iis 
,i!hl ,!i|. -t!i, n ha. I nuin- pr, *, lu a- ..f iiiimL 
'''"I - :>M tlun \\..ip,.ii, or olfua-. the 

oti,rtor\ h.ia,. foII..u,-d th, lumij «iut- 
lau^ np tlu- .11,1,' 

I'nt. sfri!;-, t.t -,i> . will 11 they ^ut near 
linn. ilu\ ,'nnk Lack, on, l»y one, and 
-mak.-.l -nt.. ill,- ^ ,ts. What was the 
111' ' :• ..I It all; 

M> tiist III. a w.i-. a^ I ,ank aKain»l 
my piii.ir. that he u.t, ,,nc ..f those new 
i'mi,,at!i, n. an I,,.ii,Ii.n. ,-.>nie lo restiire 
tlu- ,nnpiun\ of worship. 

'»> \\I' ; • 'ianiu I tlu- dtr. truth went 
r..mul tlu , - .iiu!!, uali.ai. 1 ,anno| ^,xy he- 
,an,e not a w..rd ^.i-, lin ,i1 lu-«l . hut in 
fi\c- ininntt, we all knew it: it was a 
lady. 11, .t a man: a l.uly in yennnu- ,.mi- 
'•:'■> <>i"imu .ostium-, ului had a,-,, pt,'d 
Mr. Milk s .ill , inhr.u nik; in\!ian..n 

^ on max uu,-, tint all ly.s vure nn 
liiat tilt hat dnriiii; ■•i!\u-,- Dnnnk; his 
serin. ni Mr Mi-,k 1.,. .ki-il at tlu- front 

his suhj, et natnrally diu.led itM-if into 
tu.» hraiu-h,s_ wo saw the l.uly t..,. lu r 
lua.I c|mtt tnnmph.intly. 

\\ hi n ilu- s, r\ u ,- uas o\,r. w,- walte.l 
with one aeiu.r.l to allow the hat to pass 



<;<»<> I) U ( > .\ I) S \I \ < , \ Z I .\' !•' 
noil \\ AI/riKM H, ( iiaiiipiuii 7li Ihmii- hhyele rl<hr. 



m 




•vVl 






20th Ccnturv Cycle Racing AssoaATioN. 



wTi«t ei*(tTO'>Tt 



CHAMLil fcl 



I lliivMii, » 









Park Square Gardciw 






BOSTON^^,^. A> 



d 



1901. 







^ 









A%^ 








: ysr^yh.^* 



rtEXICAM MtlSTAMl I.IMMCNT Is put up In three sixes. Price Jsc. .5oc. and $i.o(i 



36 



(' o c) I) H i) ,\ I) s ^^ A <; A z I x i-: 



f>ut first, and then hnathcl a nniti-.l si^I, 
of relief. 

Thr ntishirss Woinnti A whvvl 

A Inisiiuss woman uli.i workc*! imni 
<-iKlit (c, twelve huiirs every day .uive> 
in the interview hK:\n\w ...nu. stmn.Lj rea 
sons why -.he rides a wheel IKr re>i<jcne,. 
IS some three mih> distant from her place- 
of business, and. weather i.ermittinK. ^he 
rides to and fro all the year mund. 
She finds, th-.n^h she tniylit leave the M..re 
tired and iaKK't'<l, hef,,re she reached home 
she was thoroimhly recuperated. Her own 
words ;ire as ft.Jhiws: 

I am a. husine.s w.-man. The husim-v. 
I '.wn and mana^n- was my hnsh.uid'^ In- 
fore he died, fie was a merchant, and 
made a specialty of certaiti ariicUs ,,i la 
dies' Mutfif. The linsiru'ss yirhU-.l hiin ., 
K»»od incune. and. I inn happy t.. s;,y. h.,, 
prospered rnuhr my management. Ihn 1 
have tu p.ay ilu- ch,.sest attention t,, it. 
ami at times, althnuprh I ch.M- up at 5 
I*. M.. 1 am very tired. I have f.uir rhil 
dren. the y..m.«est ci-ht. the ..hh-st tiitcen, 
al! Mirls. .Mniher liscs u„|, „h- and over 
-sees ilu. iH.usrhfdd. X.,w. you have mv 
cnvirnumeut. 

Two years a^^o my physician said I was 
breakiuK down. I knew it hth.re he told 
nic. I acted with promptness. 1 |,„r- 
cha.^ed a house in the sul>url)s. thrre nuU-s 
from the store. an«! bought a bicvele. 1 
te.nk an oMtinR of two weeks, an.llearne.l 
to ride it. and unless the weather forbids. 
I ride t<. ami ir..m my placr ..f h,isitips«. 
It was ati experiment, but it has proved 
a Mreat success .My health rapidly nn 
proved It yave me what 1 necled exer- 
cise in the ,.pcn an-. In the mornum I 
enter the st,.re reireslu,! ami invi^r..r.it< d 
In the evening I arrnc h..me rested and 
bttoyant in feclinp. My children h.ivc be 
cuie bicyclists also aful cnie down a 
Couple of miles each mght to meet me 
and esc.ut me Imuie. \\\. „i.-ike .pntc a 
fatiiily party, and often wlicd ..fV a tew 
miles into the country before turninir 
homeward. It i> not ditlieult. if one has a 
httle imagination, to reali/t what a merry 
time we h.ave. and how happy we .ill .,t,". 
when, fresh and ulnwine. we all wbo,.) ,m 
to the door where mother stands waitinlr 
to Welcome us, 

1his is my rea^ui h.r ri.liim ihe bicvele. 
and why I use it. love it. and thank \Uh\ 
for it. 



COMFCOT 



with 



SPEED 



is the 



CUSHIO 



FRAME 

Motto. 

The CUSHION FRAME 
Is positively the greatest 
bicycle inl>ention since the 
advent of the pneumatic tire. 
It practically increases the 
resiliency of the tire four fold 

WITHOUT IN THE 
LEAST DETRACT- 
ING from the SPEED or 
POWER of the wheel (as 
compared with the so called 
rigid frame i. The most en- 
thusiastic converts to the 
Cushion Frame are the old- 
time, speedy "get there*' 
riders who at first " scoffed " 
the idea of COMFORT 
being combined with " speed 
and power " in a bicycle. 



G O O D k U A U S M A ( i A Z 1 X E 




Read what 
the Athletic Authoritii 



^oolSoa 




Washedwith Wo()l5oap -4. G. Spalding c& Bros. Wa!ihed with (ammon Soap 

New Yurk ' Cbivitgo 

Ni:\v YoKK, February 34lh, 19001 

Messks. Swii 1 cV LnMi'ASV, Chicago, III. 

lli'ntlinii I- ■ 'I'll re has hein mure (»r Icss Irtudjle frutu |m «»|ile whil do tmt undcrfitnnd 
how t.i el. an >weiilirh. Thuy uasli thinilnall klndj^ of u .ly-. and they shin nk Mp and make 
no end of irouble, Ymir Wool Soap is thr very best thing tn ti>c in washini; sui .itt r-. 

Yours very truly, (Srcftft/) A. (•. SrAi.uiNO ^ Bkcm. 



A Karv Chitraeterl^iiv 

lUi»"ri' a 1 ' ' ,;tid iarri;iy« van he nJ 
servut- iti a pit^i.n. higluva> >- mtt-t In 
niadt' t. -r ihiin Nuadxvavs mti-! l>t <<tis 
vtiuitid ill flu nitttt -! 1. 1 iiiiiniuTri and 
ttadr. ami lli't \<<r iht hl«h> r tn 1 d- mI 
man I ht \ are liiit s of eominntmatiofi 
lietuiin i-'i ' ' imlu iru- and markt't 
fitr ptii(liiet- I in \ .ii' (Of the lartner. 
thi iniiH r. the huidiermati. thr- ti'.« rihant. 
and not for th« m\ahd. the i.\eruorkei! 
and ntr\ou>i> t Nnan-fid, and llio-i who 
need < ither for nn rt .. < ..f h« a!fh or hap 
pitn -■- ,-.,fitari ssifh natun-. Xor ran one 
in travel-ng over tin ni obtain tjiat \anei\ 
III siuht>. >«<»nnd-. ami pit a-ant -« n-t' ■■ -i ■ 
that pua-ur« ile?! md- To ridr ii\er the 
"^amc roaii< da\- at". a dav. !•. •> th»' vi« u - 
iti a park. th< ^;iTni ''• 'al dmp,a% . lie-'onn - 
al>-o1ntel\ t!r. I ■ 1 1 Iii •!,%>. ti-ne-^ i- 
taken I'lit ot «\iti:-i, aiMl that whu'h wa-> 
^h•^Ired and tn « d- d a fre-Ii. ^tttnuiatinK 
(•Utitlji 'Mi.am \]\% -iiniee o| adiled en 
nun 

Iti \ n \\ oj tin -< ninhiualilt lail-^, oni 
of the tim-^t adapt itn-n^ ..| ihi' 1,;,\.;. 1- 
apprehended Ihe ridi r of it m d«!ni re(l 
fiom the t>rann\ oi ^-anntit^- th ■ ; .. 
where the carnage cati and whirt it ean 



not III ean roll alon>* ikie tnndud tar 
or wheel leisurely down a 
, — Tin* wildwood |iatli'* are tor 

Inni, itid :..r Inin al«ri are the litlle ways 

ilia! !i id hitlnr and Von ||i .an lift h\-> 

\\ I t ! a It !!< • Jiinl seek new paralUN 

111 ; a. ^. \\%\s s. ,ni«« and secluiled 

niil !t N;ittiri i^rous h, r ureeti and 

hliM.ni 111 >hady envirtmineiil. He can leave 

his wh« el and saunter thr»»uiili the fichl or 

i-'tnifi the moiintaiti or view the river's 

ud -tr«-lehe-. or Ii-^ten to llie milsie 

• I tin hrt.tik- or iidtale tlie fraRrane. ..1 

-hruh- and ihiwers thai tlouri'.h upon it - 

hatik Hi* wilt el ni\«- him the hlM-rty of 

tin pleasltr* of rli.tii.n {he free 

n of paswmy whim or laiicy Kai h 

' '• • .'- !-. hnn a real ontinu; eai h 

t UHattoii , I a« !i trip n« w 

• ' '• ajhtfnl ixpcfii n- t - \t%ir !»< fore 

tn ill' h'-t'iry oi tin r.n » ha> tin re been 

-tn Ii an iineiition, >,, 1 ii-.efn!. H«i facile in 

:' .i-I.tptata .im to mati'- in-i'id-. -o < apalile 

.' '••liutinjj to fitn'-. Inaith and pha- 

ui I \nd. la-^t and lie-l of all. *o (heap 

n< f«t liurdeti nil one, and !»■ witlun the 

T, ^1. - ..f all. 



1 in in . 



M 



»ii:'.(' Hi tiiiilaci '^ 1 •.iiiiuiil wtin till < hir 
,.a..i lltit.i at Miiin »tn.i .itnHnil m th* i.jifi-r 
J till Hi 1 lire f) « III- a' ii itxihiiliic run » T Ji« 
Mr Wtii I t.ijiii.i'! i<- ftii fihi I 1 iiifiii' 
III, iiil^iwlm will •vii'iiil flu irUel IihimI ti» hII vi»jf 
I.e. aii'i fiiriii«li «Hi*t» Iiiffirtiititifiif jis liny ttl!«h ftlnrtil 
,1, , ;,,. ,, !:in< .ii» till r»' (If I'l-ii-H ln-ri'. 



'AH 



(>(>() U N o A I) s M A (. A / 1 X !•: 



Many Men 

Dropped Dead 

durintc tlie ivccnl cMrcincly Imt spell 
through nvci t \trli«iii. There is no tji «■<! 
nf any e\irti<tii .u all. il \»iii ride a 



** -^s 




Mitchell 
Motor Bicycle. 

It is ihe casics! macliine atuoving. 
I. el lis .seiu! ye»u descriptive matter, 
lellini; all alMnit its superior |Jf>tnt-s. 

Wisconsin Wheel Works, 

B"'* •*. Kacinc Junction. Wi«. 



!^ln«te l.cvvr C«ntri»l 



In order to keep up s^ 

%vitli the tk'velopmcnt «»f the auto- 
molnle imhistry. l>oth from a Inmi- 
newi and meohaniral standpoint, 
you shoiild read eaili week 

THE MOTOR REVIEW 

The only ,'ff;f>/t'/,- paper of its 
kinti in liic \\i»na. 

Subscription price, ft. 00 p©r annum 

>.un|>U' copy w nt only if Jc. stamp i^ I'ttclti^t-d, Aadn ^^ 

THE MOTOR REVIEW 

SfS Broadway New YorH City 

\\ III N .^svWKRist, An% f nrtsi Ml \r«i. ri i 




Type- 
Wrilers 



IIA\'K 

Automatic Escapements Non-Tilting Car- 
riage-^Stiort Finger Deprtssion Adjustable 
Type Bar Hanger Speed and Durability. 



The 

Fox 




Holder 




PRICE 
PREPAID 

$2.00 

Ten Day.i' 
Trial Free 



If you do nut r«alue its u«*fulrii^^, uriti u», .md 
we will wnd ftm «ne free for ten da% .<%' trM. 



FOX TYPEWRITER CO.. 



ft*» N. Front St., 



(IRANI) RAPIDS, .niCH. 




We want you to get ac- 
quainted with the 

Merkel Motor-Cycle 

Th»* KiinplfKt nmcUiuf on the uarket. 
WrJl* for ratnlogue. 

. . . RRiee, 4300 . . . 

Discount to tkafers. Agents Wanted, 

The Merkel Mfg. Co., 

I>ept. C, Milwaukee, Win. 

m C-C-BRAKE 

is tlif idfal coaster br,ik« 
tor til tolluwing waamis: 

( .ui h- -,1 r. u. i .,n the 
ordiiia.x II, \cl.- h u I. 
witimiit .ir.v "^ptTi.tl lit 

tllll4 Wli.ltl'Vt'l. 

\ !• ♦urnight li 111 .in\ 
•> w.inted 

' ■ • '■•ti-fl t.'Kh 

lUtU^tlllg i>f .1 , our iir btMllll4 I 

It {"s pn-ilivi Iv tli.- Riiiiplist .ind 
liglitt'«t liM-tt! lifaki on the ni ir 
kt't. 
5end tor dtsriipti', rrcul.ir to 

THE CANFIELD BRAKE CO., Coming. H. T.. U. $. A, 




<i f) () 1) |< () A I) S M A «, \ / I \ IC 



:u> 




The 
ONLY 

Camera 
originally 
designed 
and made 
for the 
Bicycle. 



The Bicycle KOZY 

iff/iff rs ami Sfintht rs of 

will find it ti» tlu'ir advaiitaj^e to se id 
lis their name and address. 



We ire making speeial otfers cm our Bi- 
cycle Ko/y t«» I,. ,\.W. and club members. 

KOZY CAMERA CO., 

21 Harrt-ti St , 

BOSTOW, • MASS. 



117 MILES 

IN 5 HOURS 40 MINUTES 

OVER COUNTRY ROADS 

I III' l;i^! 1- iiiili',- s\ I If I uliltu at I he ratr »ii ' II' . 
l<| I il. !,ii II I I h«- "Ml a 17 niiii> \\i i-i-iliic l<i I>.-iii- 

I In \S .l\ I 



(.^ 







III till' N«'u N 1 .1 K .1 1 Hi 1 11,1 1 I ii 1 1 1, M. |;ii I . Ill ^,ii 111 
•!.i>. Jtilie I', llie \iii.i|;i- \\<M- ihf inulur 

l.;i %i hi. thai • •lirHI^i'l ' \ hull ditJ'I'li ft "III 

m.iii.r 1.1 }n!., tii|.!(ii |.\ iIkh nwiier*. < iiI' i> •! 
niiiiiii aiid liiii-htil iiii 111 1 hiin. uiidt't ii hfiii* 
liiiiiiiii; lititc. withiiut a touch on the pedaN. 
I an Mill iu-Ht il ' iMliti- i..iili|i(I Uijti- iiiiaii 

E. R. THOMAS MOTOR CO. 
102 Broadway, BUHFALO. N. Y 






^^ MiEV^ lOCVX 



^A eoo/v TO Tne AmLETE,^Ttfe 
eicrcusT, AND me bus/ n ess >mam 

2 DETACHABLE SACKS 

WITH EACH OUTFIT. 

i^AT jjjfjt- e. iea» 





rerftHtly Htinltiiry 



rinifiiry 
NV^tT Irrltftf 



»^ 



IWatrantcd to NcTcr Slip( 
Adjusts to Every Moti^i 



,-3 '. 



',/«««£•'■' 



No 



Buckles 



'^^^ Back StftjM 



In Pr Mever's New Idea Sluspensor^* vntt h«*e 
COMFORT,' CI.KANMNKSS nnd ABSOM?TB 
8FFICIKNCV. ^.H ks changed in a inintitc for 
w««h!nR. Hcnt frt v by mail on receipt of 
^Ho»,t100. Alln^s 

Doctor Meyer's Turkish Bath Sanitarium 

Wattrtown, N. Y. 



*' Turns Down or Out Same as My 
Old Barn Lantern. " 

Invlc Jush dbcii%ers a remarkahlc fvalurc io the 

Columbia 
Automatic 

CAS LAMP 

\\ . k • ..u H i-inl--ii' - nil Ihi '.. -t !. Jiliii. - III 

!»lri|«« ii il ifHiiin»<>l aii>. 

I' * at iifn ' 

I 1 . i\UI tit 1111,11 

1;. ,1 ■ Ihir.i III! 1 ai i.|'|. ' I ■ co-ai^ in a 



U ^,t 



iltif. 



• 1 il Iak« «. I'Hfi iif lU. It 

\- _ . .- ! .1 hiailliljht a» ihi' la I iff lamp*. 
Niilii; ■ ;'> 1 ".u« i.f.inlir -< . iml ill,*' tin' 

. ,11111.1 
\N ill lit HiiMii-, liiii/uii-- »ir iiHildi I'hii li-». 
•<i)}i(>Ii»i| u llh !«}i»-i'ial da>.h htarkt't, 
iM-aa r- dt'iiiniid it, *•• iirihr i i;t«. fur mhii 
1 »i»il«»cnf 



HINE-WATT MFG. CO., 

14-16 No. Canal St., CHICAGO, ILL. 

••Columbia Sale D«'pt. American Blcj^ctc C«., at 

Hartford, Conn.. l>lAtrlbutor» ferthe 

New Hntland StetM. *' 



\\ II I S AS -V^ 



I (( r I •, 1 M I % I . . 111^ 



•.<Mil( HiiAli'. Mi^«,A/|Sh 



40 



(i (JO I) K () ADS M A f; A Z I X H 



MOXON'S LINIMENT 

Hade at the celebrated Hi. Clemens Hineral Springs 

** Cheapest, Strongest and Most Effective External " Remedy in the World 

Jii.-vch- ri.l.rs shoiiM nf-s.r Im- withmit it. Ah u n-iiuMh for spinins, son hju^cIhs bruis.-s Hud 
««tt«Tul fxhuuHion It is witli..ut an equul. 'Vhr friin<l ,.f all sithl. t.s The pains of rli.un.utJKm 
lire lelievcl iiiHtantly l.y its use. K.fr. shiuK' hs a Tiiikish l.uth aft. r u tust "siuu.* lusuluahh- fur 
toil, t jmrposHB. Muk.s an elngimt shampoo. More t lleetiv.- and quicker than musturU for sore lungs. 

RRICE, 2« CBINTS A BOTTUrE 

Special for L. A. W 'S ^^' ''•'''"''''"'■'' f»'''' '''<'"'• '''i'»'>t^''M'l»-Hsl»tf you tJml we wilUt'iMl/t<*ry/,,.|. H\ 
r ■• , 43 „„ '''••«'''/''' ''''?'^'. pt-.vid»Nl tli»\vstMidui(H»mejin<laddies4suflhi4r%lruk'K!f*^^^ 

THE noXON LINIMENT COHPANY, Ht. Clemens, Hich. 

"ENDS ALL TIRE TROUBLES" 

THE LATTINA CELLULAR TIRE 



The Morse Twin Roller. 





For •l 

Bicycles.Vetiicles and Automobiles"^"^ 

Cntitiot I.e- i.uticturecl. uvv,\s no intlatitig Klnstic and 
fno»t<lurat.!p|ireinjide. SmaUrr th.nn iincuinatic. light- 
erthaii solid. Novalvrs .A 1 was* ready. This istheonlf 
lire which aMurcs •hsohile freedom from i.iinctur'e 
Ir«mh1e«i. 

THE RUBBER TIRE CO., 1215 M.rkei St., Phll...P.. 

"D. & J." HANGERS 

FOH 

Singit, 
Tandem, 
Tripitt, 
.L.r THi itST Quad a»0 

^— ► Hotof CycltM, 

UghlMl, N. r. .f r • ■ ', inrf 
Eatiest Running H«r,g,..r ,n ti» Wofld. 

Park City Mf(|. Co,, Inc., Chir.igo. 

$1.00 A YEAR 

l*ublishetl Monthly In 

EMIL UKOSSMAN Jw HRO 

V15 Bro.ulw.iy. Ni.u Viikk 
Sami'le c(»|iv fur twn < > ut st.itnp 



THE BEST CHAIN MADE. 

Insist on havinu yoiu whe, Is etjuipped with 
it. for it is th. easiest running an.l most 
durable chain iua<h- aiiti is noiseiess in mud, 
water or dust. 

Theouly i-hain htt%in:^ a FHctionless Rocker 
Joint. 

WRITE FOR CATALOUI E TO 

MORSE CHAIN CO . TRUMANSBURG, N. Y. 




A SOLE CLIP 





Better than a 
Toe Clip 

Uof not in»r top of 
•hoo, iiinch tht» fiKH, 
catch iHilivn' ilr«K«««ii, 
or ■trike thw urniintl on low ilroi 
rr«mmi. KHuirjr ntipliml. foat r«««] 
il} d«aoh«»<l. khaofatnly ri|{ti).Wbni 
ordartnc ti«nii me* of iiho«. Hmnr 
■tRmp for i)«MM'ri(ttivii cirrulsrH oX 
liie}cl«ap«ciftltiM«ait ntivdltiM. 

JOHN C Wall. 930 Bowling Grven Bldg.. Ntw York 
THIlRirS REAL COMFORT 

ideal Spring Seat Post 

It r«lte%«i «ll iolU and \mt%. and ^mvcrto a^ 
^ycl«, Mw or oM, mm a Cu.«hh>n Frm^ f^t 
any Mh«vl. S«nt prepaid to any «U<ire«i on 
r«cdpt «( $1.75. mnnry imth after thrcv day** 
trial tf you want it. ^icnti Mm i4 pmcnt pott. 
D. E, OttVi5* CO., 7 1 I.Ciei^wcSt. Buffalo.N.V. 





Do You Want a Pull ? Giant Pocket FOOT PUMPS 



^Vi'luiVf it an.l r.m ■ \ »> vou 11 
lift. There !■» tiniiuiii; like ' 

• TkoQulek ««»ivtl ToeCHp** 
fi>r ellnildiiir liilUnr Iju'k vhhIhJ. 
iiii' III i-ttM' of ail ♦ HierL'tiu'V 
KIlhiTrud ol jiuivel liti» fheti»-. 
aiitl will follow Into jifwJliiiM jn 
-tHiitly. Price :U> ct#. pt.^fpaid 
R. R. RAND. OlalrllNiting Agont, 
Brtttltbnro Vt 



• I 



PICMY IN SIZE, GIANT IN POWER 



SALEM MCaCHANOISK CO . BOX 43r 



PRICK TSe. 
PRKPAIO. 




t; 



GOOD 
MAGAZINE, 



old Serie.<5. Vol. XXXII. 
New sieriei*. Vol. II.. x,,. 



AUGUST. 1901. 



*^"'*^" J fl.no ft Year. 



Our Observations of the Month 



N\llFN AVsWKRiNt; AnVFFT! SFM I N FS. ft.KA«E M FN TI aV fiftcW'1?i. u»^ SLM..\ri^l 



Thv KvroMene Road a Sneeems 

California is cnniinir tf> the front with a 
new disi-.ivrry tfi. I tr..M!U' n»ad. In many 
ways It is r«tnsitliriil v-iprrior to the 
.stone roads en the; I';ui!i. <-,.!^t. niij it is 
rapidly rciilarini; inar.ifhnii m ni.iiiy places 
where sh.iu- material is hard to nbtain. Most 
(•I the Californi.m earth ri.a-N are made of 
sand or jiravcl, %vlilch cr>ntaiii excellent 
eenientitii; material- mi tlie slinpe i,f admix- 
tures ut l«i,un, clay or ir..ri .,ii i lu.-c road^ 
an* misch -^m^.i.thtr .md fUMpc pleasant to 
travel ovt r than the »)rdinary .'itnnc road.s. 
and they ar. ti..t -■ liktly i.. raiM^ tlic <lust. 
I he cheapnt-.-- with which thc-e road-* can bc 
hijili in (aliifirma has made them %try popu- 
lar, as then are tew localities in the .State 
that <lo not c»>nt.iin the proper earth material 
and the essential cementinir admixtures. The 
• •nly serious trouble experienced with them 
so far has tnen th€?ir liability t.. . rark and 
warp nn<ler the strain of winter rains, frosts 
and sunmier drcuuhr^, and this ha^ been the 
cause of more repairs than were coumed f»n 
r.t the outset. 

The new oil finds in California 5iiiji:e';?rd a 
remedy apainst these defects, whicli has lieen 
adopted with Kreat «ucress. It is possible 
the roadmakers put thi r iden from the ein- 
ploymetit nf petr..lt'iiiii rrfiic ofi tfi*' rai1roa<l 
rrark-- f.t mnfile the rju^t ,\f anv r, t... thev 
did the -ame thiti^r to the mad . with tlie 
exception that they u'-e the oil hot, while the 
railroad- ontent themselves with it cold. 

entirely new idea, ancl California r«>ad expert- 
have the h<.tir,r of fir«t intrf»<luctnp it U< the 
ttsc of the world a« a prartieal prupfisltion. 

Poured oti the earth road the hot oil acts 
as a unifying force, cementing the gravel. 



sand, loatn and clay with whatever iron ore 
-iil> ! -he strata may contain, solidifying 

tli« ' ' I I. ladlnd into a elustless, wtterpreiof 
snriate. Kc|>cated sprinkling with lud nil 
tends to pack the road tnatcrial under luavy 
traffic, atifl it has been found that even at $1 10 
a barrel of »>d is cheaper, in the long rtin, than 
•■r»rinklinir with water. 

Antn riiihs to Fifiht for CiMtd Kimtln 

An an ! n in ..f bitter times to conic 
may be ii.tind in liie recent decision of the 
Autfun.d.ih rin!) of America to secure State 
and fedef il legislation in the interest of good 
roads. I)iiritip its meeting in New York City, 
on July 17. this pr»werfnl and influential or- 
ganization disen-ed the aft'diation of the va- 
rious atitomo!)ile clubs all over the country to 
unite in a gc neral ronvcntirin, where delegates 
frf>m each club may di.scuss the issue, and 
forniidatr sf.nie definite plan of procedure 
with regard t.. the ?,p«;t way to tackle the legal 
end of the meivement. 

If the desired results could be brought 
about, it woidd be stire to attract the attention 
of the r- ••nnlry. and in a large measure 

to 111:1 hat natir.nal interest in the good 

r<ia»ls mitvement svhieh i- essential to its ulti- 
mate success as a more than local and inter- 
tat, issue* Onee the influential members of 
our aiif.iftnibil»* rbibs become praclically in- 
ti r< t-d ill improving rjur highways, the c.x- 
atiip:. th. y will set is certain of stimulating 
emnlatifjn among all classes of people, and to 
pave the way for a national getting-togcther 
on good roads lines, irrespective of party poli* 
tie- 

i\ ^. Malt Ar^nmcnt for fhmrl Komtlm 

Ihr. after Uncle Sam^ mailbag will go only 
to thoic farmers who live in localities that 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



^hnw a pcTHiine fffort to keep up a certain 
slaii<l,ir<l of roml itnprdvcment. The Post Of- 
fice I)< ji.irtnK'tit has so decided. And very 
wisily, it st't fns. The department finds that 
fMi. many rural free delivery routes were in- 
ternipti<l la^t spring l.iy the iini)assable condi- 
tirifi of the ((luntry roads to warrant a con- 
timitfl fisc (Ulnery in the future, unless the 
tlistiii t- m fpn -tion agree to keep the roa<l> 
in fairly j^nod shape. 

The reeordN show that ifiere we/e 40 of 
thesr ruutt-^ in Iiiwa. IJ in llUnoi^, 10 in Wis- 
consin, and a \v<^ number in other Western 
an<l SiiiiiluMii Statr^. which we'e interrupted 
last priuR from one to seven days at a tinu 
The rircU'r of the department i*- ineatit to appl\ 



and considering that this is in their own inter- 
cut in fnnre ways than one. they nught to be 
able to do that much. 

(^ityfyiiii^ tbv Country 

Cityfying the country by naming the roads 
and numliering the houses is a (k'\ i h>fiment 
of the good roads movement that bids fair to 
become very popular in many of our most im- 
portant rural districts. Everything ^eem^ to 
cuml»inc toward a gcner.il eiiterprisf along 
ihtise jiius. and many new^p.-ipirs have taken 
up tlu' i^sut- in eaniiHt. urmd i«t do '-«• bv 
interi'stid I'K-.al bodir^ 1 he extttistdii of 
'iibnrh.in .md uitirurl)an tleetnc lines, the 
liu-vili- .incl the autonujbik li.ue wrought, and 




SAMP! K KOM). POKT HI Kn\ MICH 



to the nnites where the people arc jiulirYt r« iit 
lo the ceuiditioii of the roads, and have al- 
h>wid tluni to fall into neglect. In^pccttirs 
arc to bv appointed, wh«>se duty it will be tei 
report t.t the ticpartment the routes that arc 
interrupted through the laxity and neglect of 
tile U»cal rt>ad i)oards. and such routes will be 
stricken off the rural free deltvery list 
at once. The department seems to be of the 
f»pini«u» that wherever the pc«»ple arc so in 
different to the advatunccs to the free cleliverv 
service that they cannot be dcpetuled upon to 
keep tlic roads passable for the carriers, the 
•'xperiment must necessarily be considered a 
failure. Hereafter the farmers will have to 
keep the roads clear to insurp a free delivery. 



are <till producing rernarkal»i» eliangt* \n mU' 
country liu of K^h than a dieade ago. \ 
oireel car riilc of l»rief <hiration will take the 
modern farmer to town; his mail is deh\ere«l 
at hi- do..r regularly, lower telephone rati' 
have pl.uetl him in tenich with his distant 
luiMuess .issociates. and in nianv .*^tates he ha< 
succee<led in introducing the habiliments o- 
a certain rural metropolitanism. 

The resultant Vicncfits of a rural system ed 
markinc houses aiid namine road- wrnild he 
greater certainty, an easier mean- of itlenti- 
fying localities and acquiring information. 
besides being of general assistance in a prac- 
tical way to the farmer, just as naming the 
streets in cities, and numbering hotises, have 



GOOD HOAUb MAGAZINE 



8 



come to be necessities. It is the duty of all 
country otVicials to look into this matter. It 
is a very siniple and inexpensive afiair, the 
utility and In lutit of which cannot fail to be 
a|iprcciaicd when unce tried and put into sys- 
tem. 

Convict Labor antl ^tutv Quarries 

State Hnginetr liond. ui Xew York, who is 
now busily i)reparinj4 plans for the good roads 
congress at the Pan .Xniene.m l-xpoition. is 
out with a more tlian interesting proposal te) 
utilize tlie convict : r working stone quarries 
belonging to tlu M.iu. thus supplying road 
material to the scetiotH that are destitute of 
it. Mr. Bond finds that the very best ma- 
terial for a stoiu." rc»ad is trap rock, of which 
there i*. an iiuxhaiistihle supply on the west 



iiuarry : reached by a spur track on tfie West 
^Iioic k.iilruad, and it i* alsn acif^-sihle trtun 
the llud--oii l<;\<!. It 1-, niam!^ i,ii ,i.r.,unt 
*'^ ' • --ih'liiy from tlif n\i 1 m ..nt th.it 

Mr. liolitt eoii-,i,|ir> tlu- !i<i-,itio|i aleaL About 
three-fourths ..f tlir liu^ini-.-. ».n th.- imii.iI 
is from west lo ium. .tiul westbound boats 
are for tlic mo:,t p.irt Imht In vii w of this 
fact tluse boats could bt n,.i<li to -.\,,y, .it ihi- 
State quarry and take road matin. n ai .1 ^iry 
low rate, as it would In \]],,vc proiit.ibU- tu 
iiUTu to cany this stotu' r.ir^o .it halt price 
than to run hack wuh .m empty Imlk A,l,l 
niL- • , ill.- low freight rate the eo,- ,,| pr,.d!ic 
ti'U. .iiiii a fair margin of prolit for the State, 
' t ">t thi sfi.ne wouhl be Con-idtr.ibly 

^ii'-'pi^ I" the comninnitj. '. ■ -m tlutn 
than nndir the present prcvaumg conditions. 




MSWKGo, N. v., FROM ijrri.inKi I» 

I'liotd by 

crn bank of the lower Hudson. Just opposite 
Sing Sing, near Rockland Lake, is the place 
picked by him as an ideal spot for the estab- 
lishment of a Slate quarry to be worked by 
the prisoners. The place is close by the 
prison, easy lo reach, and the cost of main- 
tenance of the prison crews tin re would be no 
more than in the cells. The objections which 
are generally made to prisoners being em- 
ployed on the public roads would hardly apply 
to their emplovment in ihp niiarrv anH »» »l^» 
same time their work would be profitable to 
the State. It is K?r. Bond's idea to have 
the road material thus prepared in the quarry 
forwarded to all pans of the State and sold 
to the county commissioners engaged in the 
lottl road building. Tbt mm cbosen for tht 



HI 1. 1.. (»\ tt>WI.(j<» 1 I I. 1 ON MIHI'A TH. 

]*» J'.iiitt 

It such a quarry could be built in each State 
of the r?non, the county road eonnms^ 
sioners would be sure of getliii« a stamlard 
grade of road material er»nsHUrably elu.iper 
than the niori or li sn qiusti.Mnal.'Ie stuli they 
are nr.w digging theni-.t Ive-. 

Mr. bond will pr< ».fnt In^ plati for a State 
quart y in en! tie 1h loi«- ih* (,,,,! !.; , ,; 1 ,., 
wn .,, which will be held at tlu ran-Aincrican 
Exposition, September 16 to 22. 

Homl Making by tbv ytile 

The recent activity along the lines of mod- 
ern roadmaking is in many States assum- 
ing the aspect of a miniature revival. Appro- 
priations arc voted more readily and with less 
opposition than formerly, and the quality of 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 




A. C. Will l-< tN, 
Kx Pretldent I.. A. W. 

llir rnads made is considerably in advance 
ut the usual rural standard. 

At Willimantic, Ct, the town meeting voted 
on July 8 an appropriation of ^,000 for the 
iniprovi iiH 111 i»t th« tt»wn approacliin^ higli- 
\va>s. < >ut «»f a total cif jj> votes, only 90 
wtTe dissiiitiii^j. 

On July 11, the Mabank ('..mnnnlal 
Club, of Mabank, Tex., appointrd a com 
mission to look into the matter of the club's 
taking up tlic advocacy of the good roads 
movement as a radical issue. 

The Ohio automobile owners must here- 
aiter be counted among those interested in 
road improvement. They are planning for the 
building of a boulevard from one end of the 
State to the other, touching the larger towns 
and cities. 

On July 15 an ordinance setting aside 
$4,500 for the improvement of the Scott town 
ship highways in Pennsylvania was pas^e*! 
by the county comnii ■dinners of that place. 
The township has an assessed valnatioti of 
$J,3 10.045. nnd it derives about $9,000 annually 
from the road taxes, the tax being 4 mills, antl 
it has no indebtedness. 

Highway Commissioner MacDonald has is- 
sued a circular to the Selectmen of the State 
of Connecticut ffivinti instrnctiotis reirarding 
the law and the appropriation for good road< 
this year. There is practically no change in 
the law. but the appropriation for the two fis- 
cal years ending September 30. 11x13, is $225.- 
000, an increase of $SO,(»o over the previous 
fiscal record. 




] II I»mN, \ >.. iN 
Kansas Chitf t oti^ul I,. A, W. 

Porter county, in the State of Indiana, is 
rapidly pushing to the front in the matter of 
road improvement. The county has already 
built 59 miles of i-ravel and macadam roads. 
and there are now 46 miles under con-siinc- 
tion, making a total mileage of 105 of up lo- 
date roads. The total cost of this work was 
$341,628. Center township, in the same State, 
has built 30 miles, at a cost of $111,000; Cnion 
has completed 11 miks, costing $_»<v.ck)o; 
BtH.uf lias 12 miles on the hands of the con- 
tractors to cost $41.^40; Westchester has ex- 
pended $59,420 on 18 miles: in Portage, the 
contract has been let for 19 niiU-, for $51,968. 
and Liberty has voted ove.- 6 miles at an esti- 
mated cost of fajtOOO. 

Good Hit.'tits Traill on the Mow 

The genuine enthusiasm with which the 
good roads train is being welcomed through- 
out the ."^onth and Central Wet shows that the 
enterprise is one amounting to a necessity to 
the localities, while it imist always remain a 
si.nrce of gratification to the promoters. The 
methi»d of the National Gooil Roads Asso- 
ciation is to ascertain in advance a city -uited 
to the holding of a good roads convention. 
The citizens of the place are then prcvaiictl 

llfiriii to fnicA "i f#»w HiinHfpd dnllai"* *r% •»cc?e> 

in defraying the expenses of building upward 
of a mile of street or roadway, and the 
train makes a stop long enough to accom- 
plish the work. Those interested in the im- 
provement of the local roads hold a con- 
vention, organize a district association, and 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



view the actual working of the machinery. 
Lectiues i.n tlu' siiiiue of mixkrn roadmak- 
ini4 all tlun held hy tlu \arit.n-. cxjHit riia.l 
enguiiirs. wliii aici iiii|»an\ the partv. 

At Cairo. III., th,. o I r,,;i,k train Itinlt 

a sample mik ol gravel road early in Jnly. Tlu 
train stayed there a week, and aron>.ed popular 
:nttre-.t in the m..\i num fi.r latttr ruath. 

I'rom the iMth nil tlu Jh\ ot July, the tram 
u.i- .It I'.lfiiiLih.itn, III rin- IlluHn- C.tiiral 
i»suetl po-i..!-, ;uiti..nncin« the evnit. and al- 
liiwcd one f.ire f. .r the rfinul ttip within 

a railin-- ot u\\\ nui,-.. ti.k.t^ u; 1 In ritnni 

nntil Jnly J5. Tin- L:trur..u- oflVr hri.imlit 
HI a Iari4.- mimlu r ,,\ euumrv people H\!iig 
aloiiu ihc liratulu- .if tlu- railroad. 

I.vlnillon, Pa. is urttniL; uai.iii-, ..f tlu 



IkiufiIh l.iMi.wt.l ,,ii \\]i- \\'r>.tirn St.ites |,y 
tlu- nil — H.ii.iix w.ifk 1.1 tin u;iMul r,,ail> iram. 
\ 1-' '^ I nil lit I-, nil liMiI llui, 1,1 -, 1 ill,- ti.iiii 
'"' •' iniiiniL; and t- \liiliit i. -n .iitii tin u,,,..! 
'■"■"'- ' ■null -- ,,i liir I'.iii \nuric.ni |-;\|....i 
111 n 

' ''■ J I' Walkir. ol tin- .\.iii,,nal C,,.,,,] 
I\<t.i.!- X--. , Liinni. ha- ri ci i\ r.| ^^ \ . t.il p', ., | , 
"' 'l'< -ipl"' * i.itn.n Willi uliich til. u.mmI r.i.i.U 
tiam ;- ni.ctmL; m tlu- sainni- I.hmIiIu- K, 
'■•'"''' 'i' ii;i- tiu-.Msrd Kit, I - ii.nii ilu- \l.(s..i. 
"' .1^ -'I. \ uk-I.nru-. and t lark-dale. Mi-- . 

an.! It, .III \«u <>rUan-, I, a., -latmu tlu-ii ad 
' '• '■' 'In I \ialli lit !»--nIf- acii Miipli .Ii. .! 

''\ ll'- train, ,111.1 .\p- . - = inL! tluii -at i -i.i. i n n 
.It till- tiitlin-ia-111 II lia- ai. .11-1.1 i,.i r..,i.| mi 
pi"' o in ■ . niu till I II 1 '< n ■ 



Street Railways Vs, Good Roads 



Sy H. W. PERRY 



I . M 



Anew fart..r that tmi-t s....fi U lak. ij ml., Iliese Hii.t i.n'u.ix. ,,i ilniiu ii.hIiou 

con^nl, i.itn.fi m r..muiti..ii with tlu- ^.>..d r'.adsari ii.,it..Ii 
r.-ad- proliKtii 1- ih, rapnl .Ntii;-;..ii ..| t!ic 
electric iraetion -\-ii-iu- mt.. th.- rural .li- 
trict-. X-.t ...tit. lit uitli tin itniiii n-i- \.,I 
UHic and cariuim- oi ihi- iiitrantnfai % i.in-. 
the street railua> inter»-t- li.i\( iii\.i.l.<l the 
enuniry unh h.n« intirml..ui hne^ ihal are 
already pr..iiitid all tlu way aert.sM Innre 
^^l-'tt''. I lu r..n-!rtutn.n ..i -n.Ii Imr- h.i- 
Iwen most actnt dunny th. i.t^t thi.. ..r 
1. nr \.ar-, and ni..-t pr. .n< •nti. . .1 m th. X< u 
Inuland ainl N..rth .\tiant;c St.itr*, and in 
< >ln«i. liuhana, MuhiMafi, and llhn..i- ( ihio 
U.id- .dl till- ..till 



> t In u. M nl 1 1 iad«i 
w.'ikers. Tins nm-t 1,, -tu.ln.l 1..1 th,. pm 
p.... ..I il.ti innninij tin , if. , t ih.v s,s\\\ e\iii 

fnally have up-n h-^hu.i^ trax.-l. uh.th. r t.. 
^^ ' ■ 'I - ' ' ' < 1 1 ' ■ ' i ■ L' 1 1 - s . i ! 1 1 1 1 M . , a 

8*'' .n'.?th ..I li.iui |,\ hi»i -. -, aiici 

" ' ' n, .iua eii.iii L- itiL' II ■. .hi i . 1 1, 111. 

iiaetu-ally ail .1 i!.. .< i.,i!ua\- pai.illal 
IMip..rfifit pill, 111 hiuhu.,\- h.lu.i II ih, piin 
'M'.^ . ni. - and t..\\n- Man\ ..t ih.in li.i%i- 
"■■ • M-nii the St.li, . L-i.intin- ih. 1 lyjf 

->: . .■n-tnu i:..n .iinl . p. uti.-n .hi . , th .,ti the 
puhhc hiuh\\a\-. uhile .,tlni- ,,wii p.n t of 
i >t,if. - 111 the iiiiinh. r tlnin m th. -hap. ..f piircha-,.| ml- 1 nf 

of intirnrhan tra.in.n cmpaim 

an«l i-l.atru- raih\a\ - 



I'll- 1 III 



u a \ 

til. p. -: III - .ill t llr r< la.l 

nd 



.1 ^.itii/.-.l. 
I. Ik yun 
snul in lip. rati. It! Tin 7.(ion..,|(l mili - ..f 
sn.-h r.iad-. hnih and pi.'.-..|. cpial tin 111..1, 
niiU-am- .,1 the -team iailr...i.i- m th. Stat. ; tin- 
.an. I tlun- ar. m. 1.-- th;m j^n intnp.im.. ,,r 
Maiu/.-d iii.,-t ,,( ih.tn within tin- la-f thn-r 
>tar- t.i hmld .unl ..p.rati- iiit.-nni.an « h . 
trie Ijtie-. Sr\.r.il (if tin- pr. >itiii .1 lint-.. i.,r 
which franch-. - and riuht- of ua\ haxe al 
ftsidy lu-en -.cur.d. will f.,rni cmiu-ctitij^ r...nl- whirh tln> parallel. 



•i'- "H tin -1 Inn - tlali-p.,rl 

'111 iiiun t«i tii-*\n, i,r Intuitu 

a - I . iiiii. >i tahh , 

i".^ . -tii'l .linn,-! a- .pin kly, a- 

ani .at- luiwiin i.iinin-. ami f;ir 

nn.r, .junkly .md a^i a. al.l.- than tin tup. 

haiu ..r -hiiri. .an h.- fnad, I,y h,,r-, ami 

hiiuy\ ,ir uaL'.,!i It ,,,!,,, ,,h\M,i|, ih.j, 

i"r«'. that th. . ■ . ti-i r.iail- uill tend l.. n-.liu . 

th. Ituh' iia--cnL"! UaM-l ah.n,. il,, ., ,,,,,,. 



iiiiK's lut Willi eompliti-.l road-, an.l. whin 
fmi-lu'd, will ciifi-titnte ^i vt ral -\-tiiii-. cini- 
trolhnu tin Stati !r..ni nnrth t.i -..nth; from 
( leM-latid. frr.ni Sainli»-k\. and frntii r.,lril>i 
t«» Colnmhn-, t.. Dayt.m and to Cincinnati. 
on the Ohio Uiver. 



Hnt the iraifi.tii .oinpami - an in.i. hv 
•'"y ' ciiiitriit with pa-Miiycr Im-ine-- 

aloiH-. liny ha\r ahaady emliarkecl in tlu- 
'■I''' 'I ^' t tn ikzhtiiiL; trailir. (h--pit»- 

the H^ai i.h-t.ul. - whnli ar.' In iiiif thriiwn 
in their way by the steam railroad eompa- 



GOOD KOADS MAGAZINE 



nies, whose rotitt-ntHtu- lia\f been dctcated 
ill the Supreiiii ( oiui i<\ < )hio. ('idnliiiiaiion 
pashtnger ami txpre^- car- an- ruinnii^ nu 
ularly on a nuiiihir «>i inttrurhaii ihciru- liiu^ 
((jHiaim^ «iul t>\ ( ksi'laml, ami aNi< m tlu- 
Xi'W l-jiglaiul Static I li« -,i ear> rany pas- 
s« ii.j« r»,' trunks, iiulU ran-, lann jhi hIiiii-. 
taiiii mnjUtiit'iit-. ami a mist illaiu <»ii. l.it .,i 
-inall im-n haiMli-'i Sitiiic liiu - al-n i arrv 
I in l» Sam's m.nl l»au- llii- ircjghlin.u itr 
(•Njin-siii^ llI1s|m^^ i>n»mi-«-, in the near 
nmin' to iHiMhuj innii- pn»iiialtlf t<» the 
r.»a<N than the tran-^pori hil- <»t pa -• n-i t -. ami 
l4i gi«»\v in»ii( i,ipull> in siihiini- It lautuit lu 
i|«»iil>tt«l that thl> ihaw- \\au<»n tialln in. in the 
patalkl highuaso The eUeliie (.11- -lop at 
miieh mure ireqni nt uiteixaU than the .team 
iraiii--, ami make it uniieie-.Naiy i<'i ihi- larim r 
t«» haul hi- milk ami piodtiee all the uay lu 
llu- Ileal t -I ti>v\n or village. 

A> yet. lew, It any. ••! ihe eheiru; r.ia.ls 
lia\e att«inptrd tu eiiihark in ihe liiasy 
fri-ighting business in this eountry. though it 
has lictn diine in Eurupe ('••al, grahi, fruit, 
vegetables, hay. live sloek, h.»n-.ehohl ge»ud.s 
grueeries, btiihiing materials ami >iimlar heavy 
Ireighl is still hauh'd !•> the tmi e.r carload 
tin the Hteani road- t<» t>r trinn the -tat h in 
maie^t tti tin- H^lliiio Ml Inijinu i.iiiiiei eir mI 
l.iuet. auti innn tlu- -idetraek there t- «|i aun 
|iv Ii.i|«.e'< ami \\.eM«»n to the laim. hi»im »•! 
si. re. We nia> >aiel> ptedu't. however, lh.it 
in turn the tl.ielioii eolilpaiiu - will .iltelilpt 
to sti lire mmh ol ilii-» hii-im-- al-o, mile-- 
legal re-irutioii-' dthai them. ii»i ilie> ran 
operate .1- eluapl> .1- the >leam road-, .ilid 
III mans e i-e- they hme ad*aiilage» over the 
kilter 111 i.Hihtie". tof handling sneh treiuht. 

Supposi .1 I. inner lives ten ot nn»ii- miUs 
from the niarktl where he selU hi> poiitoe-. 
eorn, apples, etc . h> the wagon load, and 
hall a mile tr«ini .1 trolley line running to 
ti.wn it will he to Iiin adv.intage to pay .1 
fair price to the tr.ictton company ti»r hauling 
Ills produce to market lU hall an Innn. with 
'less damage tt» stuh ot il as 1- ot a piri-h 
ahle nature. ,iiid to keep his liorst s .ind nun 
at work m ihe field, uisteatl ot ciHisuming a 
lialf oi whole day's work oi 1»eith. and the 
wear and tear on the tUittit. 111 hauling the 
stutT to market ox^r the wagt»n road. 

'yu%^ wonld he irue m places where the 
highway is of the hot character, and all the 
more evident when the wagon roail i> hcuy 
wilh sand or giavel ami dust in summer, or 
deep with mud in spring .111. 1 tall. 

However, it the iiittiinhan roails reduce the 
travel between towns on the highways which 



ihey parallel, they will surely increase the 
ii.a\tl on till' iio-s ruads le.HJini; trotn the 
lanii- to tlu- raihvav-, and which act .1- ued 
er- to the -teel ways. They will al-o undouhi- 
i-illy i!U!.,i -r the volume oi travel oil the 
i. .ad- I'e.ielimu irom village- oti the lines oi 
tlu liet-inc and ste.iin r«iad- to tho-.- ihremgh 
vvhuh tlu-e line- < xtetld, 

l^.Nperuiue with the st,aiii road- doi'- not. 
It I- tnii-. hr.ir out till- pri tlu'tioii, a- the 
lust vvayoii roatl- are u-tially tho-»- elo-e to 
ami par.illel with the nulal highway- lint the 
ea-»- .il« ll"l tlUlIe inalogrtUs. 1 lie -team 
n.ads were the cre.itoi- or the uphuihlers 
. I till- eeiiti r- )i! population .I'-iiu them, vet 
tlu \ e.miH.t eC' inoiiiically haul -tn.iil ^lup 
nieiils over s|i,»rt di-taiue-, .i- can ihr t-U. tiu 
line-. riiereioie. .ts tlu pupuhitiott ot the 
tiiwn- Huiea-t-d. the need ot other ineans 4>f 
eoiiiiuunicati..ii helween th^ adjacent points 
iMt.iiiu imperative, and. as the railroad wat 
IhuIi ovt r the shortest and most level route, 
it was hut natural that in laying tiul the 
wagon roads tiie people should have selected 
ways aioiin tlu- lines of the railroads In tlie 
ease of die eh cine roads, tin- cnditum il 
It VI I -id. because the wa^on r...id- vv.te madt 
fit-!, .uul the trolley line- follow them. 

t iood ro.'id- advoeates have no ri.i-oii for 
lu-e'iiiiing apprelu ti-ive that tlu- e\t«nsion of 
ilie Hill rnrlian electric r.uivv.iv- will c.iiise any 
ot the w.tuon fo.nl- i'» h* .ilMiidomd .uid lt» 
t.ill into dei.iv W Inlr lluv -i » ni likely to 
uihict the tiallu oil sMiiu oi tlu 111, un tliof 
oii^luau- coiiiuiting itiwiis. their ettect will 
Im to tucnase llu- umiilH 1 t.i -hoit hauls %% 
ilu- .ikieieuate on ..ilui- It i-. at .uiv raie» 
a Kietor 111 the hik;hw.iy iiuprov eitu lit niove* 
liu lit lh.it iii.iy he -tudud to adv.iiit.mc. 

I lie piouu-- heiii'4 m.ide luii .iiul ahloau 
111 the manufacture oi practu.il .nul econom- 
ical steam and jiasoUiie tnick- and ■liuru s, 
as well .is p,i--.inmr i-oaelu-. !or the tr.ins- 
portation of treight and p.i-stiigcrs on the 
public highways iitYer- the good roads en* 
thiisiast snflicieiit viuarantee tor a Ciunucr- 
aciing intluence tiiidtng to mvi' the inteiiir- 
b.m wagon way a new nnporiance. It will 
pr.d^.ibly then come to i struggle lutwceii 
the operators oi motor stage .md freight lines 
ami the elecinc traction companies t»» de 
cule which of them can reduce the c >-| ..! 
ojieraliou lo tile lowesi point. 



Send in v<uir suliscription to the « toon Rovu- 
Maua/ink < >nly St 1 year. 

lunil (iros-man & Hm . Puhlishers, 

395 Broadway, New Vnrk City. 



GOOD ROADS !VIAGAZINE 



Glimpses from 'Bahama 



B|^ BERTRAM J. 'BISHOP 



In tlies,- I.iitir d,i\- tlu u.iild is -rowiiu- 
so small that tlui. an- uw pla. h - ..| wlneh 
Wi- tlo III.! know -1 uiM tlmig^ riuie is. how 
ever, one in.t •, i i \ nni.ii,' little citv of vvhu-li 
we hear \ . rv Intl.. Ili.it i- N;i--.iii. the cap 
li^'I «>i tlu- nHiain.i l-laiul-. \,is-aii is h» 
cated 175 iiiiUs alnio-t dtu- tast nf Miami. 
Ma., and i an bi it.i.lud by -iimiiu i from th.ii 
city tluit iiiiii- » ;n h week, iioin J.umary to 
April, I)nniii4 tlu balaiu e of tlu vear. a 
\\ ar«I line -n.-mu r rnnninL; from Xr\\ Wnk 
every two wi« k- - ab- m thi mih me.in- ot 
eonininnieat u ai 

As yon t liter the h.nbor vtui .irr -truck 
with tlu -inutilat ii.iim.i! luaiity ni tin- lilfb 
i-l.ind and with llu -irtini: and iiia--i\i ap 
p«.ir.iiu'( ,, (lid I'iitt ( h.irlottt N out .itfeti 
tuMi will -tM.n Im- ilr.iwn from the i-latid to 
■ ''^ "t little neui.M-. vvlio fiatldh- out in 



tlu 11 e.-llUir- til mill i\(l\ lilt oinill,Ll -Ir.illUI 

I'l NiM ihi.iii- iiiiu- they dt III. nul that coiiis 
'" til', .wn mti. tlu w.iter. -o that tlu-v may 
dive li>! llu in, .nul -o mli resting is tlie diver 
sion tb.it the p.is-iiiijii. 11, Mf fail to thiovv 
< iioia;!i luonev down to lui the little imp- ,1 
Miui'. Mini. 

I i'"n .irrivinj,: .it tlu- wharf, the en-toms 
olhcKt; will drill. md .1 little tU vom nmr. 
!»nt p.i- -I n-.< I -' trunk- .ire merelv opined and 
•1"-" 'i i^.ini .1- a III. III. I 0! f..nii.ibty If your 
tril* b< ui.ide 111 wilifM. till K''-\al Xielnn.j 
II''' itwind by a I'lond.i m.in. will p|..ba 
hl'^ I" viir n-.ut. and its liith eirele ot 
\ineru.m um^i- will ;i'\\..\ w«'e..mr y . mi 

Xiiir recnprr.it liiLj ti..iii the ttfict- o| ynii 
iiuirtiiv, uit yoiii w lu t I rt .idv , .iiid avvav lot 
"in .. 'Ill liiii -t -pin- III tin iiopu-,, thoiij^li 
It I- ' sh.it -luai Niditcu down Ikiv street. 




\ TVnCAI. BAHAMA ROAD. 



8 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



ynii emcrj^c fmin the city, and hi fnrc ymx lie- 
a hrauiilul ixpaiisc oi r(iuiur>. ai<.ii:j ihr 
t'na^t, ami a rir.ul wliirli i-^ pnu i t 

l'"<>rt ( harlot tc -IiluIiI hr \i>iti<l. inr it jxi^ 
■-(.>-'(■- iiion' than urilisiary attractii iii Iim* tlu' 
Anicriran tittiri-t. hri.iii-c it wa- luiih \<\ thf 
Si»aiiiar<ls n\ir i^a \rai- a;j,t». \iiu will tiinl 
natiH's cai\til in the s<ih<l llla■^l»!1ry, witli 
datrs attailud. as t;ir hark at IJUJ. I hr phu 
tiijjiaph Ml ihr I'liit ^i\i> a h<ttt! i<h a iti it> 
|i iniiatK 111 than mnhl hr uivtii hy \n\i \\i, 
hi>i v^ini liiiil ir»un it^ haftUnKtit^ w.i^ at 
ihi' tmu' «>t thr ( Jiurn's liihtlii-. m 1887. 
Aftir that, for M»nu' niiarrnuntahh- rcasun. 
thf lI'MijiH u < tr ntahrtil In hiniaiia, ami thi 
Fiiit ua-' ahamhtru'd 

Mtitmliiiu >"iir w hi I I apam. ymi i-iititinm* 
ahillji thr ii.;i-t. dtliLilitiny a: lilt i\(i ihanu 
niLi -^iH-m r\ \ laim -i-.il h«ini» '.uni a cu 




<H.1» I MiM t:i| \Hl.t) I I 1; 

fii'-il> lt> thi SiiuiuMn t>r i- -nn |i> atn.u't 

>«Mir altintmn, \n \,.ii ndr tm, iht ri.ad 

Is hi-anmu'd hy thiui-'amN ••! htilttitns tMtd. en 

r.iaiHil ani! iii\al pa'ni t!i«-. and aU kitid' 

» I ItMpual plants in ahnmhin** Ihr ir tini 

panyiiij; \ u-\v id tlu- r«>id tn tht- Hhu IldU 

wdl, HI ■><»im ima-iir*. lilu'.irati tlu- \ttduri 

III thi- i'.t.'ind, and. mridiiitally, the mur»i 

4ind tht ninh* i»i \a-- m 

The riiail iNiniitnii- ail artnind tlu i-Kmd. 

a di'^tanii .a piili.pN twtiuv nuU-.. ami tlu it 

is m» tuitity nulls ,.i y,,,,d wlurliiiu nad 

tn ihi' wnrld wlut'i yiai nia\ -i r n»..ti i iinous 

siuhts, \ try pnm. i-laiul l«ri«l Ijiiihshnu-n 

iidr pa-t Nell till tlu'fr t.t\v !4i'ari«l ulu'ti-; 
. . : I, a ; 1 . « .1 1 . , . < » ... I 

• ihiaMud tlu liisi ltd l»i»%ri«'. "-riirih au'tii; it 
a huir niinuti- pair, ami imatjuu iht> an' ri 
vahng «i»ir racitii: nun, and i\ t r\ \\lu rt- ymx 
sec cruwds ni hah »lrvs^,d chiUlrcn. who 



-win strangely (h>i>"sr<l to (h jiosit thrnistlves 
diiLClly m the ]>alh ni ynur uIutI. 

A -trion- im« una nutu a i> ilu- wild and 
rii>kus, dn\in^ uhu-h i> indulgc«l ni. and tlu- 
liiuh-h nu'tluid of tnrnitiL; t<> tlic Kit. ^*^.n 
will hi' ri(hntr ahtn^ vtry rahnly. uhen ^ud 
d(!i!>'\<ai .If a ""cah" appmarhiny lurtou^ly; 
y«ai tnrn l<» the riulit. the "t ah"' t<> the lei't. 
and iudes> \nu are \ » i > tpnek in getting nut 
Ml the way yon will Ik- run down. Imt the 
rights Mt ]»edt-tiians ami whielnun are 
-eareil\ reeMmn/e«l ni the I'ahauia-. 

In the eity jUMpi r. there 1- not s,» nnieh 
ni inferi -t to he sun, hucause m! tlic same 
tu -s Ml' I \iiythiut;. Xarrenv streets ami nar 

row -id< walks «'\ er\ svhere. the streets hejfiy 
used l;i !u rallx a^ sidi walks, for the hitter are 
just wule eUMiiyh tM accommodate one pei 
son. 




TIIK NA^SM' PC)>THrFrK 

rile uio^t imposinu struclufe* in the plaee 
a?e tlu <Mi\iruor < irni ral- n -idt nee. ilu 
l'..\al \ uMotta IhHil and t'u puhlu' Imild- 
iUkfs The latter are \rr> old I he huiUlinfC 
ifi flu- haekjirttund mI the puttiri i- the Ka»- 
-ail pii-t «»ft*H'e, aiul the tra\iur needs hut to 
oiep in-iih lor a '» w mifuiie-. to find tlwt 
tluie - -otmtluuLr \ « r\ e--! niial to -.lueeft^ 
larking ami that !> ■hustU;" tor the authnr- 
Hii- -ei fu to he o\ireoiue u ilh the hiaf. rtf 
-ifUtll Mi^ I ne\ ualk W'th a UH a-ured treail. 
a»ul talk in tneasured nionot.m- 1Ioua\ir 
wi max look lor a chanm m all these cti- = 
tniri- -oiUK fiif Auiiriean etitirprise i* prfl 
et rating the i-land. and yeni all ufider-taml 

e..iu!uouh rahed. who owns nearly »\ii\ 
thniir of saltie on the ea-t ("oast i.f l-'londa. 
js ptittini; over tw«i nidhoiis Mt d'dhirs nuo 
a new t»niri'.t>' h<»tel. and he \> importing 



GOOD ROADS MACAZINE 



9 



\uuru-ans to hatulle the erection ,,f the huild- 
lu.u, whieh, wiuii eoiiipleled a- it prohahly 
•s h\ thi> time will Ik- one of the tiile-t 
iU-i!tutions of the kind in the tropics. 

Only a short sad friuu Xa--au. and nou 
may feast upon Ihihatua oranges. Thousands 
• if boxes of the deluious fruit are raised an- 
nually on Androb island, for here the dan- 
Rcroits Florida irosts never deal death to the 
fruit grower's hopes. 



Roadlore 



< Knowenouffh is a farmer whe» li%Ls at the 
i'>rks m! till' road, ten nnks ttoiu Siniths\ille, 
oti the road to t'oonhoHow. Sellia~t rs a 
\< jug New York travclinji tnan. on his nuv- 
icc trip, J 

Sellfast: Say. Mi-ter' Can you tell nie 
where that road goci to: (pointinu a«»\vn 
the south fork.) 

Knowefu»ugh; W a'll. I've h\id lure iiye 
oiiIm twent\ -5\ y< ar, atu! I nr\ir kno\s"d u 
|o ^M anywhere; ju^t .tanl nyht tlu re. wluii 
you see it this very nnmite. 

Sellfast: I suppMSi mUI niaii. > ou tlnnk you 
are pretty smart perhaps tryuig io jji t even 
with iiir for heiiiK called Kuhe when down to 
till eu\ I.isi -iimtm r \\\)t wli.ii I w.int i.. 
know !«-. where wiaiid 1 ^ • I «.hould uo 
riyht «h»wn that road, or, m other wtud'. take 
that riiatl? 

Knoui iiough: Mon"! iak» thai i t.i4|. iit> 
ho), mind an old mati. .and reiuemlu r tin-, 
when y»»u take atuilnnu. 1m- -nre \ou mt 
somethuiir RmimI; hut it >oii -houUl take the 
road, and was arre-iid loi takint' what duhi I 
hi loiijj ttj yc. anil I was on the inry. I never 
Would vote to ha\e %oii v, nt to jail, hut I 
wouhl sign a petition i-. • sou si nt t«» the 
houie of the fti hie itntuhd 

•»>•? ^ nu Wouldn't go. tn> ho\ ; Soil uould 
it'iui. Yriu Would I ouu to .1 pJa, . ealled 
I iiiulu-uiu It 1-. the s.ime plaee that wi 
have all arrived at. that i-, w. hase all 1. •,..- 
to the conchisuui that ii is a 'l <\ p^-ir road. 
aiul if you will lake hold and lu ip ii- make 1! 
a hetlir ro.id. you wdl k«> down it and hud 

„,« ^'itT . t*.,, :: » ', \ 1 , 

Us. you will go down It to a pia« > ■ liit d 11 ell. 
larthiT down than the other plai e. and hlled 
eliuek lull of iroMil foads' oh»truetiom -t - and 
other jaeka--( •- (,ood hy. nie h'ye, hut re 
member and vote for better roads. 

H. S. Earlb. 



A Plethora of Roads 

1 lia\i alwa\-- ad\oe.ited the hmlding ot 
-"<"! lo.nU. .iiul li.i\i lilL'ad memheis mI the 
I -' !^'-liiiii a lor ilu- 1,1^1 tell \e.ii>. to work lor 
'i Wuir till law. m oidir to keep tlu load- 
good. \\\ ilu importunity oi I" \\\ l'.oi-.t, of 
niaiult.iid. and un -ill, the Legislatmi ot hjik) 
pa--(rl .1 wide lue l.iw to t.d%e etTerl January I. 
I'HM. a L-.-.-d imu to t.tke liVeet. when the 
;-'|'ir,.| 1- liahli- to he io\»iail with sumw 
\ntu.iiK tlu l.iw Won't t.ike 1 ift et loi litteeli 
of twt n!\ \i,,i-. tor tlu l.iw dor-. iU't .ippU to 
w.iU' • ■ III iithir xrhu'Ie- owiud .iiul usid m 
till- .^ :• ..II th.it d.!\. and ewiy pei-oii who 
I ■ ' .1 new wagon heion- the law takes 

''i'ti. li it has ouK \\\.< null tna-. i .ni u-i 
tlum until w-uii out. ^so tlu lo.id- will be 

' '• *' -r lu .0 \ h tails 



eut up .nul iiuule imp.i • 

tor many xi.,!-, t.. eouu , jU-t |oi the l.uk o| a 
htth j... - ' t Main ot tlu t..wn-> m w e-,t- 
•''1 ^'- :: li.ive lui.n icuU th.in fs 

I ' . ' tiiiuit of the .ili.mdoned tarius 

and tl,. littU husiur-, til. if i. .I..!u- Wluie 
tlufi- usf-d to he fi\e fan ■ : .;-:;;.■ ,, .'^Mid 
0'- ui.w not !ii,,ii' th.m oiiu or 

two, and they ha\e haid wotk to piodtut 
' ' to pay tilt ir taxi - I would • -i 

t'« a *: towiis to ki t p tlu main to.id- m 

gimd iipair .tnd •] Mill If..-* and out 

J> *' •■•ad*, 1' : i(';.i .iiiii ..(tl I f,, ,\u\t 
iw.. i! MS fin ! ; ...I than it 1^ to drive 

hall a im!« < • ., i.i.l iiid dauu* roii- road 
I In re are • .- iiMiiy road- m tin lountr^ 
to, amount oi hti-iiu H-. ilonc. 

n I'XNKS 

>prinL-in Id I M.I . ) K, I ai. 

On ItiisiiH'sH iittHim 

ffood fads ar. a pi 1 ri <|iii-ite \,,r tlu- « t.ih 
^i-' ' oi till iiiral ilehvery ol mad. I liis 

I- tiiiK nii a hti-itu -> niatfi r of gtiod road- and 
!•""''■!' •' • tn ..11 a praetf.al ha-i*, wheri they 
h' • ., K« rue (X II ) St titim I. 



Thvy VoHt Hotiwltiin^ 

iii ...;!. ^(i.mI ro.nK 1.1 I •.niethingi 
1 \» r-. •■- .; . hui ill, . ,, t . an 

I" ri-in id t.i a minimum and the term- of 
p;t> ■ ' • • • • . . made - - 1 , thai m. 

" ' •iiii.iai iii\ pi,»u ito\\ 

a.lopr. .j througluiiii the cfumtry of working 
itii r'-aii- 1-, the rm rest make-hilt, and not wor 
il'\ o ,..).,j,fn,n hy intelliuent men. It has 
little or lui permanent results, and the won 
def 1- iliui It has continued so long.^ — Wiscon- 
sin l-armer. 



10 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Mountain Road 'Building 

By James W. Abbott 

Special Agent in Office of Public Koad IriQuiries for Western Division 



It may hv statt-il as a gtiurat piopicitiKU 
that jiiartirally every inntmtani roatl wt>l «•! 
tin- Mishduri kivir lias Incii huilt t<i meet 
a iif«'<l ariMii|4 iii s<imi way lri>in tlit- exist- 
« ii« r «»| niiiu'ial (UjHi^its. The prospector. 
Willi Ills cnnU' t<»«>ls, blankets, and siniplc tuutl 
|tai keel up«»n liis failhinl Inirm. i.j«tes ahead. 
Ill Ills luisiiiess neither roads n«>r trails are 
tieees>.iiv <>} specially desiralile. lie tinds 
till ininetal; the news gets al>r«>a«l. ami cithers 



ulieels fMUMli hiiked atul dragging a heavy 
hig hi limd. 

Next cuint r<..id- \<> particular mines. ti<!l 
riiails. entiiuy and State ruads, each case 
nsuall\ affording ample latitude and -cnpe 
tei the actual igiudance or l)ad judgment <'i 
men oi all grades of supptTisetl road cuunnig 
I here is ntit a mnimu iouiit> or a niountam 
Cduntv (the terms may Ik- consult red sviimu 
\niousi from the eastrni I'ase of th« K<»ck> 




I'lgme I M \U>n \I I 

thick in to try tlnir luck in the newly ex 
pihired region. I hen tunu s the trader, with 
his supplies, nun to buy. and mimis \,, wi»rk 
the new tinils The frei.gliter, with his mule 
ti.mis, fmiiislus transpt»rtatirui. .md for his 
Use are hmlt the tirst uinuntaiii ruads I he 
motto is. "(ill tin re. and get there quickly" 
The first tlesnli>ratum sit-ms to he a rotUe 
o\er which vehicles i.n four wheels can ttavel 
witlunit tipping over. It is (dteii so strep 
in places that \\.tg<>iis . .tn muIv 1h pulled 
up with blocks and tackle, and descend with 



• From thf YtarbMk ol U» C^fMrtOMnt of AgricttUure 



Mountaitis to the Tacihc ...a-t where the 
iimiiey squafidere*! in tr.iveliiig o\t r bad roaijs 
wiiiild not. ifi tUe years, btiild ii« w nUes m 
telligetitlv loc.it* »l and pii'perly c» instruct* il 
I'.ut the s.nitiu to existing iiiterprist^ wnuld 
be onl> a small part oi the ad\aiitagf t<i ai 
true to any region from such a iHttirnunt of 
Its road system, I'he ex|»an-ni!i ,,t the mm 
ing industrv e\er>wh<re is <lue principal!) to 
the development <it ore budus <ii hiw grade, 
but abundant i|uantity, wlKj*e }»roces^f> m 
M Iving the strictest economy and most care- 
ful saving at esery step yield in the aggregate 
a slight margin of profit. Hundreds of thou- 
tandt of tons of ore art mined and treats 



G ( ) ( J D R O A D S M A (i A Z I N E 



11 



where this m.irgin is h >« than $i a ton Thr 
saxin.g of a few centos .) t.Mi on iire down to 
the milU and a inrre-pi milum -a\ing in 
freight ch.irgi - on nul. lumber, ptoxisious, 
ainl iillur -upp'i* - up to tin miius imaiis 
III the freight ititn aloiu a \eiy con-ider.d'le 
peri't in .lui iiu a I.irui' rapual to compaiius 
pi. .(|i;, itiu hundrrd- ni ti.n- .i da\ 

I Itri 'Uulh nit this griat iiuiiiii thousands iif 
deposit- iiiiu lu ulle. whu li. with roads jirop- 
erly ci in -t nuted. will becouu- a\ailable. tiir 
nishmg a new, vast markei ini IiIhii. nuninu 
tnachtnery. and f.iriii piiHinii-, and In infitni.: 
directly i>r inditriii\ i\ii\ indii-trial and 
financial interpn- iln Ifiitid Statt • 

(Fig I I 



Hiiii niountam riiads must not be cousid 

eiiil .ildiie from mdii-ti'il ni utilitarian 
staiidjn iini -. riu' !ns]iinnu, lie.ilih uuin.u if 
u.!- Ill niountam air and mountain s^iiier) 
arr uni\ti-,ill\ ciiiicedi'd jiii tho^i- living 
in t'lriii, and hii tlio-.« wli.i tinm to them 
itii Ini-iiu's^. pKa-iire t ir he.ilih. ilu- nei-tl 
li'l I. .ids which lan hi- tlaxelled in -.iletv 

' ' • '!!i ii -1! 1 - I list as impi I at n t .is it is tbi 
winii In all tin cldti sHthij it uioiis mi 
the ci.unii\ till- sriitiiiunt wliiih diininds 
griiiil iiiaiU 1- mcii-.a -inu willi mai\i'lou-, i.i 
pid'\ Mn- -hotild not and will not hall ,it 
till 'I I' <t 1 1' the nil unit. nil 

iiuliisiiins a •« t«i pi.i.tii* p!(.(niiil 

. 1 1 M I . 1 1 I r n M 1 1 b \ ! h I \ I ' 1 1 I d 1 1 1 n I ;j 



1 I ( ii 




m 



n 




I igur. ; in H\\ AND HlbVlRTU^ 
r<>i,i K(>.\h. tdi. 



Vmtm 4- C'l£ I'A^S <<•!■ 



12 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



twciiiy five ytars larucly sin-iit in biiil<ling 
,•'11(1 opiTaiiiiK iiKdiiiiaiu ma.!-, lia\r lu-cii 
iiindirKil ,,y r(intiriiu'(l hy niiuli ri.ilU rrDcc 
^^'<l' iiiiii <»f lar^t t xpiiii lu-c ami wi-ll-di- 
K'i'^l«'<l view- ..11 ill,. Hil.urt. ■rii.\ arc ..f- 
h ri'd ill till' iii(Hlt--i li..|H ili.ii jii tlir .riiiij.in 
uliu-ji may In- I'lirUtij. ili. r-c.rd- i.i v\\iv- 
ririifi- wliiili !iia> In- prt-iiit. .1 l.y ..tluis. 
and tlic ranfiil ^tiidy >>\ ili, -uhin-t wJiii-Ji 
I- ii<»u L''.iim <.ii, iHtitT iiiciIi.mU ill iiiMiin- 
lain r. ia«I Innldu'L' u ill vk -nit^ 

llif -uum^iioii. art- iniindtd i<i nu-tt llir 
c«»ndni<.ii- ••M-tinu in \Vf i. in nK.niitaiii 
c'ounlu-., win I, )Mi|.iiI,i(M,ii and nuan^ an- 
tt'-tially ijiiiic limiiid. Tlux t. lai, t.. a -t md 
artl it.r r..ad Iniilihim, wiiuh, uhilr ,i,,t ,l;,h 
• .rati- lit- i\|>riiM\t, i- riitaiiil\ attaiiialtli'. and 
wi.nld Ik- lar in ad\aiui- <.| pnxadniu avnau. 
inarlirr. 

(iRADK. Til J- K\\ K) ( ()|<Rl:(T 
.MI■ llh »1)S 

Tiu- kiv ti» all CMrrirf tnttln-d- <>f ni.'un 
tain r..ad bnildin.u i-. i:radi. 1 1 i- -.in rally 
r\|.ri Hs.d 1,\ |H r.-c iitaui- A i \hi . mt Liiadt- 
nu-aiiN a rivt i.t" i i, „,( f, ,i- ,.-nli lofi f, .t ,,f 
linri/Miital (Hstanff traxillnl Th, rt ai, ; jSn 
Iti-t in a mile. IIimut. a i \nr .n nt uiad.- 
nu-atis a rim- nf 5_'.8 uat in ihai di-ian.r. a 
-' per cult, grailf a n-t- ..i* m; irf. i,-, t. and a in 
|HT cent graik' a ris,- ..f ^jH fitt. 

riie pri.mr j^radt- m vnch ca-c mn-f In- 
<lflcrniint*d by tin- i'.>nditi..n- an.l rt'-nnn 
nu-nls. Pur Inrvrh- trav. I a j jm r ((tit -jr.idr 
can f»r a-iitnUiI with ri.iii|t.iraii\r . t ., and 
li-srcndtd wifli Iift!» vU<,v\. Ihavi, i K''dt^. 
itp to 5 prr rriit . arc pr.i.M i.-.ilil,. f, ,r tlu'. pm 
\*<>^v wluii nna\..idal.l«- I In v ran lu- a- 
ci-ndi'd hy tlu- ascra^^r l.irs.U- ndt r with.mt 
I'Miinudy arihnnis ,rt'<.rt. and di -rt nd«'«l with 
nnt s^ri..^^^ danmr. (ir.nh^ alM.\,. 5 p, j- rt-nt 
an- |.M. strrp I.. I a-i(ni with r..inf.»n. ..r «lt- 
sct-nt with ns>.tn"ril s.ahtv 

Fmi phisiii,' dri\inu. tlir irradc-. wlurt- 
piarttial.lf. H|i,,,ild n.>t iNccid 4 |„.| ,-, tit A 
^i.mmI IiMi.c. witli a Hi^ht l.imuN and t\\.. p( r 
si.n-, will tn.t t-aMly ti]i a 4 prr r.nt cr id». 
ami a-- easily di»wn. wuh.mt .i luakf. With a 
hiulu-r Rfadictit. the Mrain in cither dtrccti.m 
luconitv imrcaMiiulv .ijip.utnt. 

For freight traihr. the ma\tminn grad«' ad 
n;i--!|.Ie i^ ij prr niu 1 ". ,nr antmaK. I.» 
Kcther with the ,.nr ,,r tw.. uic.-n^ n^d ..n 
a nnnmiim rM.id, .ire all that one drner t hi 
-.iU i\ iiiui pii.jHii\ ii.iiiiiu' nil ^itrp -jradt - 
When he u^e^ two uau.>n. had and trail, at 
every stop, a^cendn^.u. he mtist hold both 
waRons by the brakes on the lead. In de- 



scendinpr with heavy loads, excepting when 
the r..ad> are icy. h,- nm^t cntro! his wagons 
with hrakis ..n Icth th.- Ua<l h\ the Ie\rr 
Im-hU. In. .i-ai. the trail hy a Mrap leading 
t<. the brake lever. When the mad is icy 
he must e.iiitr.d tin d.-eent by roimh lock 
mg one ..r im.re of lii> rt;ir ulieils. T., 
r.tUKh lock, he attaeli.- s,,iiie r.-nuh device, 
like a piece of clwin. ..r a sh,,rt >teel rnnmr. 
groMM-d ,,ii the npprr shK. t.. fit tin- tire, 
ami with pr..nciiiiL; pn.ngs ..n the lower t«) 
the felly i.f a rear wheel, iust in fr.int of the 
point wliere it rests upon the i^r.nmd \ chain 
att.t.ln-d firmly to thr etiiter ,,\ tin- i.Tward 
.■|\!.- M then tiuhtly fastt-mal to thi^. rough 
lock. Thus steured. a> tin- w.i,u..n .U seends 
the hill, the uluel remain^ rignl .and the rough 
loik piL.ws into the surface of the reiad. 

l-xperunee m htavy freighting has shown 
that wagons can be aitually an.l -atisi.actorily 
controlb-d irj all weathers ,,n ij p.r cent. 
grades, but that lluy cannot Ik- thus cnn- 
tr..llc.l ..n sti-eiHT gra-K-. and that where 
much heasy freiuhting h.is lut-n amnipteil on 
^r..pir yrades it has .aim. .si iiu.iriably been 
attended with terrible aiaidints hi ireight 
itig on any gra.Ie. tlu ui luht .iml number of 
\\.ik!..tis will depend upon the pr..p..rtion lu- 
tut.n material to be haule.l up ami freight 
back < »n a pr..p»r!y cnstrm tcl dr> r..ail 
tour anim.iK. .averamng i,.?(m» p.,umls lach in 
ueiuht. will haul fi.^ix) pomnls, total weight. 
disiribnlecl betwern wau<.n- ami cntents. up 
a ij per et!it. grade at th. rate ><i ab..nt i'^ 
miles prr hour. Ui s,, n.hn.u. ili. nmr am- 
mals will haul all that a wau.m .an h..!.! up. 
but m practice this aimiunt rarely exc.tds 
|f».«Kio poumls .,n a smul. ua^..n. ..1 joikk) 
p. .1111. Is ,,11 a lea.l and trail, an.l the a\trage 
Is probably n..l imicll in exct-s ,,[ locxxi 
p.tunds Mti *»m- w.m.iii. i.r i^jkhi pium,|> ,,n 
Ua.l ami trail When r.-a.Is ait icv, 1h avy 
u.ik:<.iis tear up a r.ia.Ibe.I ba.lh. 

lUil. while a \j per cent gra-le 1- a.Imissi. 
bit a- a maximnm. ro.nh ..f lighter gra.Ie are 
so nmch more efficient ;iml sati-;.n u ry in 
e\ery way that «.idy the gra\.-t n e, s^ity 
should e\er delerunne the m iximnm at u 
per cent. 

Mountain roads arc routes i.f travel betwetii 
p..mts ,,f ilifferent altitudes Tiie m<.st r.,ni 
m-'ti, as well as tin- most seri. us. misuke 
ni.nl. in tluir I.»cati.»n is the altitnpt t.. cncr 
this distance f>y for, sh,irt a line' « »n a 12 
pi r ct nt grade e\ery p..mnl ..i ireighiuig 
genng up is elevated IJ feet for each 100 feet 
of hori/ontal distance travelled. On an 8 
per cent, grade it is elevated 12 feet in 150 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



I ii 



feet of horizontal distance travelled, while on 
a 6 per cent. gra.Ie it is elevated the same 
aimnmt in 200 feet of horizontal distance; or, 
in other \\..r.l-, the distance rcquird to get 
a ij p.r Cent, .qrade mu;-t l>c inert. ised one- 
half for an 8 per cent, grade, and doubled for 
a f. pier cent, grade. iabUs have been pub- 
lished, giving the coinparati\e weights which 
a li.irsi ran pull on ditTereut gradients; but. 
■^o I..; a- the writer kn..ws. n.. actual sta- 
ti-iic- Iia\e e\tr b. en c.impded which sh-.w 
wliat w. tul.l be the d'lti reiic..- in p<rf< i| inatice 
in actual fteiulnitiLr lutwiiu k'>>.'d iK.t.ls nf 
diltirtin j^r.i.lu Ills. 'I'lie 1 m:; ..; h'ad which 
a team can pnl! •••- any ti..i.l ;- ilet.rmined 
by the ste.peM I' ■ :ii that ro.id It is rare 
that a imininam roa.l 1^ bmh .-n 'sh;, ii the 
maximum gratlietit 1- U-s thiiu u p. r . • 
It is ai-.i •!!!( that filer*- are \«ry few j 
,^litia m<.unfa!n i-uiiis hase b. ■ :-niiiNd 

thai It ua- not ;. 1 h' • ituum 

inuler IJ pi r i . n? it. . \o i. iiuth that 
would b ■ • . d ;- l: • • . than 

one wouiU at :, ! "p;. .. K.-.tds built on a 
cotiiinuoii- imn.»rni grade are very rare. 
Man\ sveiu tei go up sleep places just f«»r 
the wike f»l gnitig <!i>wfi ••"•li" it,,,.; j,j^.jf)jj 
a Rratle adverse fo ifi. I, ' .h 

onght never to b- ; > 

in d. - . ml'iig a tV'-'- ■ • - -as the 

»\ I III 7 - --tuily and " 1 ■ n.l. d. 

'ft per cent. ..f an r..;id- built for hei\ v ni.uu. 
tain trafttc miuht haie lia*! i ;iuni un 

der la per cent. It i» pu* iii..<ler- 

ately to say that a team wiM It, ml up -o p.r 
cent, more biad in tl '.•tw.»n 

two given piiinis on < • tii an -^ jt< r eetit. 

maxitnnm than it r.iu ^ n • •■ • of stm- 
ilar surface, with a ij i • • • "'ini. 

Besides the ad\nJit:. ' the 

8 per cent roail f. 

^points which ar« lab • • , I.. • ^-ht • 

It is vastly saftr f.r h. ,'h ]'-!it driving and 
freiuhting ; un fm ■ ■ ' ■ brak. >. 

while desirabh . are tint • -. ntial to t 
With heavy I. -ad-, n t' ' ' ■ tlur. ; 
fair ehane. .f t -i- 1)11 t.ii <\r' 'am atid 

wai4<'n. Smdi at ' n-'t -« r'..u :\ •' ■ ' 

In rain and melfin;^ -iiitw*. \\ht,li \*..Ti, Tnueii 
iirnrv ..n -te. ]»»"? ura<l^s; dama.Ti frum roupn 
b». ' 'n- i- enormon-ly reibii*«'d. afid Ms ?uch 
pr. ■ I can be to a crti ■» ■ vt.nt avrijded. 
thi tinic thus roiisiinHd is sa\»-d Repair bills 
on wak!"Tis and harness ar»' '• '''.1. and the 
life i»f waii.ms is greatly pr.donged. It is a 
pleasure to drive chiwn an 8 per cent prad. . 
as It produces u stnse of exhilaration which 
fMM pe.»ple find agreeable. As gradients be- 



come steeper, the sense of danger grows 

iiKirc .uid more keen. The writer believes 

tluit 8 pt r Cent, is the gradient to be aimed 

at wh.ie important ditfereiiecs in (levati.m 

are 1.. be ..\ercome. and that such gratlietit 

' ''' -<n<iali\ be seeureil .\s a rule, in such 

cases, a hjwcr gratlient m«.tns t,,,t long .1 mutt 

w'tli..iit cmmiiismate a.lvantage. while a 

•in unnecessary h.ss in the very 

whuh a road is retpnre*!. The 

i'lopieil 111 the "'1.1 (tovermmiu 

1 :■ -ml; the Allegliaui.s w .k 7 per cent 

IMl't >K ! AX( K Oh l.<)C\ riONJ. 

' '" iinp..rtaiiei- t.. cr.i.Ie is l.icati.in 
'' ' b-ta. le encouniered .m imnmtaiti 

t". •^ 1 he snow'slide. or avalan ' . 

*'"" i.M.;. ,l,,\ut tlu ni.iuntninside. » ai 

*'^'' irsthine W meets, and depos 

umukiti.ii^ when the niotnentuin 

•d I he ei!~f.,riiars rout, s .if llii-.e 
^ :di •. an ^1 • ■ app it« III to the pr.ic. 

fici«| eye ol i!ie tmnintan . , 1 In Living ..iit 
a fiiotinta n i-al > i:. en s.ifnetiiues avoj.I 
a snowslidc Ira. !. I.\ .i to the f.irfh. r 

sifle of the gnliji. >. • t pi.-sd>le p. 

put ihc |b ' . h ;. al in. Me-wslide- will 



alwav*? -t' I- in in .ii 



I ii 



H'CAslide Covers 



:> road ti is rarely pi... ; . .d.ie tfi clear it ff>r 

-vy trnftic for mi.titli^ Th. aet tuniilation 

of trr*. *ifv V . I'..}.'', tri. . an.l defjfis i.f all 

n ' e?i. ,rTnf»Us. atld th. ... f ..1 

moving it dii :!!e e..hl dn.ri ilays nf win 

ter 5n exe- . ihat a .rp.w hde generally re 

mains where it tails until nature lends iIk 
chief aid in vnl. In t 1 I (lesignr^l 

for heavy iraltic, li 1^ tin • . ..noniv to 



av«iii| sn»'' '' '. it ,(Ifn<. t .,ru ... t 



X 



I ( T • , I I .If 



f .. r 



' i;\ ^iiu« s in o|. • • 

sn»»M- ■"•■ to air enioit 1 In s, .,. • 

with ! '• iit,n,,r.. f fr..m yrar to 

year. drifts arcutmi 

Intr in t % . . , ■ . ' I ally be ]<t 

•it'' 'n.l aviii.n "'fition, Der|' 

T..\ In a "^now 

regn n it '.. i»ii arotind a pednt 

l»y ■ ;n pt. !' :. fi.f tn cutting 

'■ h It 

i ' ■ ' of a watersp.iut niu«t be care 
'nih iM '. -i .md an ample waterway provided, 
I I < -e f.iih frotn currents of air. due to 
I ' ' '' '.<ithn»'^. and generally rrnir in the 
; I hry abvrtvs leave abundant 

( vff, fj, r hv which thfir < ..urses mav be lo- 
. ,t..l 

A; \as If.cate roads ..n slopes facinp? south 
and east, in preference to slopes facing north 
and west. These afford the sun greater powct 
t.i settle and melt the snow. 



u 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



A sidcliill gives a better road than a creek 
bott.iin (iMg. 4.) It is always better drained 
and generally lias a more solid foundation. 

The matter of crossing streams should re- 
ceive the most careful study. Bridges are 
costly to build and exiunsis-- t.. maintain. 
The writer recalls a mountain road that orig- 
inally rrn^ >(d the same stream sixteen times 
in the first two niihs. This number has been 
reduced from time to time, until now only 
two crossings remain. 

Very steep si<hhill slopes and hard rock 
increase the cost nf road-building. It is often 
possible by study t<> avoid them to a greater 
or less extent. It was a favorite expression 
with a very successful man that "Nothing pays 
like fir-t cost in road-building." meaning that 
monry >■ pt-nded in intelligent study nf a lo- 
cntiun was the most economical item <if all 
the Cfi'^t. Most prolilems in road location that 
at first seem iinpossibh- nf practical solution 
can be solved. Thousands of miles of moun- 
tain railroad h.ave been replaced at enormous 
cost because of mistakes in original location, 
which more intelligent study would have 
avoided. The same principle applies in road- 
building. 

OBJECT OF DRAINAGE 
In level regions we drain roads to protect 
their fotjndatinns: in the fn.Mmtains we drain 
them principally to protect their surface. 
Water naturally runs ofT froni a slope, and in 
doing so it must always leave more or less 
effecl. I'.viry mountain road must run 
through a v.iHey or along a hillside. If in a 
valley, the surface should have a crown of 
at least 6 inches, with gutters and ditches atid 
drains, just as in properly constructed roads 
in a level ngitni. Tn mountain roads, on hilU 
sides, on the other hand, a %'ery ditTerent 
practice tntist !»,• ndopted. The outside of the 
road nnisi Ik the highest, with the view nf 
conducting the water as quickly as pnssihle 
toward the inside bank, whi 1 r t s!i,miU1 find 
a gutter to carry it to the nearest drain. This 
prevents the water from sp-lling over and 
%vashing away the outside bank, and also has 
a tendency to keep it from running down in 
the ruts and enlarging them There is a vital 
reason for keeping the outside of the road on 
hillside grades higher than the inside Tliere 
If always a tendency (or the wheels of a 
hea%-ily loaded wagon to slew tnw.ird th# 
lo%ver side. This beconies very serious when 
the road '^urfac*' is slippery, and terrible ac 
cuicnts have resulted Rain nr melting snow 
always wears down some of the material 
from rtir inside bunk. If the r^id frurface 



slopes outward, this debris follows the drain- 
age across the road, continually increasing 
the slope, sometimes very rapidly in cold 
weather: hence, the roadbed, for the pmtec- 
tion both of the bed and the traffic, should 
lie constructed and maintained with ;in in- 
ward slope of at least one-half inch to the 
foot. The insifk' gutter should empty into 
drains crossing the roadbed diagonally at 
suitable intervals, determined by the amount 
of drainage. 

XIXESSITY FOR PROPER RATTRR* 

The importance of batter in mountain road- 
building seems to be little understood, and 
c(»rrect practice is almost univt-rsally ignored. 
It is very common to see hillside grades cnn- 
sfr'icted as follnw-: Instiiir. .. i ihl.inu,'. with 
n vertical face, ci.nstimtinir the out-i<h- of the 
r«.adl»«(l: ihe insj.jo hatik rut as n^-.arlv ver- 
tical as possible, and thr. . luart. r. i.f the 
entire width of thv r..ad pfrhap-. lutilt ni 
niafrn.il fdled in, the filling generally includ- 
!n- all the tra-h available (IfULths. sticks. 
Iniulders, «>fr "I, with a ct.vering ..f such ma- 
terial as the bank affords: width, in such 
cases, barely <;tiflirient to hold a wagon when 
the road is hr>t built. The dc-tructivc forces 
of nature act Mgor<nisly <»ti .luli a roadbed 
from the start lev ami u,ir«r rapirlly wear 
«|oun thr !n-.i.U- b.-mk. .md the di bris falls 
upon tlu r..;ulb.d. The trash f..U!iilati< .n -vt- 
tles. .uii! tin- ri..id sinks, -vlLpinu iiutward 
Wattr find-- it^ w.iy thrntmli thi- I...,.,, mate 
r:al and underniines tfiv roadbcil. making 
holr-. ..r invisible dt ntlitraj.- The cribbing 
Htftli -. riifs. and -<Min disappears a!tf .sjrther. 
I ir - ^ -uc)) a Iliad is practically rt built, in a 
ivw J. L.-,^. It «rn\vs nmre and mnrc dangerous. 
and finally becoim s ab-.ilutely iinpassafde, 
1 lu abmi- IS no fanciful sketch. t)iit an ac- 
curatr drsrripfj,,!! ,,f practices and r..ti.l 
fif'ti- tn be ♦■Mind .ilnin-it everywhere in tiiinni 
t;'in ri'nii.fi- 

Cnl.bifig (Fig j) is temporary in chaia, 
ter. its use costly, and always to be avo-did 
uliercvcr practicable: when indispensable, it 
^lunild have a batter n«->t steeper than one 
horizontal to four vertical Road* excavated 
r* solid rock should have an inside batter 
•M one horizontal to four vertical This af- 
ford< ^ome latitude for projecting loads. 
%vhich might ntherwtse be crowded .iff th^ 
road 

Ri'ads excavated in plowing or picking 
i.;r. urn.! sJirMild have a batter of one horizon- 
tal to one vertical— in other words, the in- 

• Tlie side »lope 0I a cut, embankment, -ir will. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



tfi 



aide bank should have a 4S-degree slope; 
rock, it will sometinu-s stand at a steeper 
where steeper, there is i.... meat injury from 
ice and water. This batier can always be se- 
cured without excessive c<»st. On siilehill 
grades made for wagon roads .m ttutside bank 
made of loose material can generally be de- 
pended on tn stand permanently at an angle 
of 40 degrees with the horizon. If made of 



angle, and sometimes not, <lcpcnding apnn 

the ti-ndency of the ruck to disn;!. .■• iti , .i 
that It is l»e--t til adopt a .}0 ileKUi- ^l.ipc a- 
a basis for isiunate.-.. \U\ stiiiie ret. lining 
u.iils sjiiiuld tu' ii-u'd Hilly whiii iiuli^piu- 
salilr, and sliiuiUl lu'.ir be stei pn ih.in one 
luin/iititai tn two \ertical. 

It. l)e conclude. 



The Public Press on Good Roads 

EmrORlAL EXPRESSiOf^S THAT ARE POiNTEl> AJ^1> TIMELY 



The Rural Mail 

The benefits of the rural free deliviry. as 
it is called, allhuugh it diies n,»i irach every 
farmer unless he takes some pam- t-. a.ail 
himself of the convenience, canma In .ippre 
cialcd unless one has observed it in nperauxii 
Thousands ot city people wlin are sunmu ring 
in the country are lu.w .uetting tlu ;r mail 
regularly in jdaces where luriiiirly they had 
lu wait for d.i\ - lor the return of the oc- 
casional farm wagon frotn the nearest p,»sj» 
office, and ihey vute the rural nn delivery an 
Unqualifiid siuci^s. In shiiu- di-^tncts where 
^C natives are su he>nesl that a cnal hung 
on a fence may be l«jund there a week after- 
ward, and stable door.s are mst r linked, the 
mail bag and the l»n\ in winch it is placed 
seem rather primitise to the sisitiiig city fulk. 
The bag is led with a common string, and laid 
carelessly in the box, se> that an iiujuisuive 
person could, if he wi.slied. examine the mail 
at his leisure. But the iarniers, especially 
when they take summer boarders, arc begin- 
ning to see the wisdom of supplying a pat- 
ented letter box with a key and an automatic 
^ag, which is raised when mail is placed in 
tile opening.— New Vork (N. Y.) Sun 

internmtionml Good Koatlm 

The United States has made the only or- 
ganized cffori to%vards the building of roads 
and highways in the world. The Natmnal 
Good Roads Cnngress has iio,^x> members, 
representing e\cry State in the Union. Ef- 
forts now being made to form an inter- 
national associalicm, and m this manner se- 
cure the co-operation of Canada. 

The United States and Canada have such 
Aboninable roads that the movement is moM 



necessary and timely. The [ungress made 
ilurtng the past year is very encouraging, and 
pronii'-fs a UHitd di.d itir the futun ui nur 
COUmrs I.', 111-. 1 he ixliiliit at till- Kxposiiinu 
ought In diHi.iiid uiiU-puad aiienliuit 
Jv»Mb#'vf,r « X \ , 1 I um s. 

Good MtMnlii Traill i'voplv ^urpriHcd 

S- tile re-uli of an un(a\' 1..I.1 'ipLi! w 
turii.d In M,,...r C, H lis. U. H litiids, 
editor n| the M.ii, and Su;. r 1 \ lan- 

der, the Itie..j I'xri-uliVi K. < '\i.:\- \\- <.- ln^ uiit- 
t<'!l tn tilt Xali"!i,il (ni'id Kii.iii^ .\ iMiatmii 
asking that th< tu.i li.i s »,■ niimmi III to be 
belli III t; y July jo and 31 be aiuHlletl 

aiHJ .titan in raising a jund lor tht i-.iii ;;u' - 
la. II ul .1 saiiipU' null ,,j iM.ifUs.,, h< n has 
bi'en susprridtd 1 In, CmmhI |s, ni ti.nii has 
'■'"I'I"d .il h .tiling eitii ■1114 tilt- llluinis 

(. eiitral hiiuiiii N'U < JrlrJiii- .md < luago. 
^' ' i' !i I' ! ' • ■ 1' ' ■.' • i < niisfrueicd 

l!lld< • ' ; . !i pi et I. ill . I J ,11 g( tviriiiiient 

«xp. It; ,111. 1 I onvciiiu-n., iield to explain the 
pro. • 

Ml I Hinds and Liiuler were sent to 
(air., and repnrtirl that the sainph rciad con- 
"tructeel tlitn ua- m nn wise superior to 
tho-i tmw in use in this sectic>n 'I he report 
occasion, cl surprise and Mayor Fry made a 
pif.iiial trip to Cairn, conhrniing the dclc- 
i-' findings.— Cliii ago (111.) Chronicle. 

President Moote Huihuaimntlc 

I am confident that the future will result 
111 the rlection of the public cjilieials on good 
roads platforms; at least that plank will be 
one of the nieist important features, I may 
say the same of the entire cciuniry. for the 
movement in favor of better highways is 
•weeping the nation and is destined to plajr a 



16 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



most important part in the country's future. 
We are going to create a sensation at the 
I'an-American. I will take the best-equipped 
train possible to secure to Buffalo in Septem- 
ber for the great exhibition when the conven- 
tion of the National Good Roads Association 
is to be held. It will carry all kinds of road- 
building, sewer-constructing and general ma- 
chinery used on the public highways. We ex- 
pect considerable from the national conven- 
tion, and then will follow other trips like that 
we are on now» with convention following 
convention. We do not intend to stop until 
this country is a perfect network of roadways 
of which the ancient Romans would have been 
proud in the heyday of the City of the Seven 
Hills."— Interview with W. H. Moore, Prcs't 
National Good Roads Ass., New Orleans 
(La). Times-Democrat. 

Rainproof Rostds 

The substantial work being done in the 
present repair of country roads was evidenced 
during the heavy sturnis on the Fourth ot 
July. The rainfall was as heavy as is often ex- 
perienced, and if there was to be any road 
washing it would likely occur during such a 
storm. A trip to-day over ihe newly con 
structcd piece of Hotner road east ui the 
llunier hill road shows it to be in as good con- 
dition as the day alter it was finished building. 
This is due to the fact that scientific method* 
of road construction %vcrc observed in it* 
building, the road being carefully crowned, so 
that the rain as soon as it fell was drained otY 
before it had the c>|»pt«rtunity to wash or do 
any damage. 

It is this safiu- method of construction that 
i.s being observed in the repair of the Homer 
hill road, and that when completed will al> . 
make the repairs permanent. An instance ut 
the effectiveness of good crowning is found 
right here in Winema, where some of the ordi- 
nal > street repair undertaken in this manner 
.several years ago when Otis Abell was street 
coninii.ssiont r lia\e left the streets in good 
shape without ulhei work since being done, 
seinie of this work being in the Third ward. — 
Winona (Minn.) Henld. 

Necesaity of Romd Machiaety 

Road building in many sections of the 
country has navcr got bcyontl tlu ur imI wag- 
on and the farmer's shtnel In tiif-t States 
the farnur •'\vi>rk> i-nt'" liis r. .ul tas nn a dav 
that is ninst ci»n\ intent to liiniNtlt and when 
there is n.tiiiini; that can be done on the farm. 
He runs a scraper up and down the highways. 



throwing the dirt in mounds, hauls a few 
loads of gravel, scatters it about promiscuous- 
ly and the job is done for the year. It is this 
kind of "road building" which make many 
cr.untry highways impassable for a good por- 
tion of the year. 

In no department of mechanical industry 
has greater progress been made than in the 
perfection and manufacture of roadmaking 
machinery. The use of this machinery under 
the direction of experts reduces road building 
in any kind of soil to a very simple proposi- 
tion. A wider knowledge of modern road- 
making machinery among the agricultural 
classes would divest the problem of many ap- 
parent difiiculties in the minds of th..se t.. 
whom Legislatures must look for their initia- 
tive in this matter. 

Modern steam power roadmaking machin- 
ery, combined with State aid under a State 
engineer of highways, furnishes the practical 
sohition of the good roads problem of this 
Ci>untry.-- Spokane (Wash.) Chronicle. 

A Practical Method 

«)\er in .McIIenry County a sysieniaiic 
iii.'rt 1. lu nii: nia-le t.) clear the roads ni 
>t<.nt N. an.l -..nje I'l tlieni are nMW cnfiMiliTed 
ft. In c..pit> ,,{ the typical boulevard. 

•hie man al><>ve eighty >< i?^ -.f am- H\ing 
niar ( iia i nw . .«k1 has raknj wiay M.-ui out ..f 
the fluid liir a distance ut nearly a nule fr. un 
Ins farm. 

Farmers ju>t s«iutli of Harvard hivr ijivf*n 
c..ni|)hti attention to the n..,,i i. lar .1- Mar 
en^c. riiat bitueui \\ut,d>luck and Me- 
Ilenrv and alsn between Woodstock and 
t ry>.tal Lake will soon be gone over by a v .1 
unteer party of youni,' men. 

It IS c«»nsidered that the rcmo\a1 of these 
.iccumul.it iiij; stones conduces to nnue com- 
|. rial>Ie tr.ivel, rcsnlts in the saving of wear 
on NihiiKs and adds greatly to the gocMJ ap- 
l>>ai.itne t.i the farmers* highways.— DeKalb 
(III ) Chronicle. 

A (»o%'ernor*a View 

"There is nothing that will more rapidly 
and thoroughly build up the material interests 
of the State and maintain its greatness than 
the construction of good roads. They cheap- 
en the cost of transportation and enhance the 
profits obtained from cverv line nf *ndii*try 
I do not believe that any greater hU^-sing can 
coinc to tile State than from a thorough 
.lu.ikening of our people f the importance of 
u.o.l ro;i,1i; and their taking action in this 
Irection." Speech of Governor McMillin ol 
reiincssee, Jackson (Tenn.) Sun. 



Good Roads Magazine 



oFKK lAI. uKi.A.N* ( K IHK 



League of American Wheelm 



en 



AM. OTHKK um.A.M/ATIi.NS INTEKfcTKD IN U.M,I» K- . 



A I (i*. 



ITMJBKKri Mosilirv HV 

£>MIL GROSSMAN «S BRO . . 10c taa a 

w oivw.. . 395.399 Broadway. New YorR City 

WkSTKBN O.n.K. -1;; \\AH.tMI AMS, , , „,. ,..„ - 

IlKol.I- WLSnV. - . . EIJITOI- 

ABBOT BASSKT. • Kditor L A. W. otncial Depr 



J. Walteb .«^« 1 



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.\l»Vi;iiTI«IS,. l;» II{K>KMATIVW: 
J. M OAI I A.,HKl;. 



hSntwed »l tlip pmtiMRefat .S\ u V,,rk, N Y.. 

.Inly -. I'.ii, .IS ^tH•oI„i-^!asil inuiu'r. 



n. II. W^AVKH. 



THE ONLY PUBLICATION OF ITS KIND IN THE WORLD 



Wah ibis issue of ih, (; 



ALC;UST, lyoi 



^'''" I^<>A1»S M\(;aZINE the ednorla! mana^ment pastts 



nUO th. ehar«e r M. Hro,. U .,,. a .rner of no., .ho. .sinZ ~Z^^^ 
^un r, an .n Lnro, ., h,, ti. hnn ... .he .,.o„.hUa, of ed.,.n« the onl. ,J^ 
in the world d.voted to ,he an.pn.en.ent of h^h.av. M. W.hy ,s a ,nan of ^^ 
rcsourcetul and hroad L'aii«..| uid n t. ih.. . , 1 . . ' 

,y . .,, , - - ^ ' " ' "" *'"""l'^'> • M'-t..r,on of the pul,tishrr> that hit 

elloit5 uill be ot a nature tomake the t.OuD Nn\|)s \I\r\/lVi . 

•* « ... ^ *^ t\i»\i>> .\1 \«,.\/IM., accepteil « v« rwMfhert? 

M«a authority on the subject that ,t e.puuscs. ^^ 

^tepre^ent uruer. who.- vo„„,,.,.„ ,.,h the ^nn of K,..,, ,...,„,„ ^ ,,,. .,^,,^^ ^^^.^ 
.«^than ..en year, retu.^ ,0 .,„..,, i„ y,,,_ ,„ ,.,.^.,^,,^, ^^,,^, ^^^ ^,^^ ^^ ^ 

^tres to «He c.pre.s.on to that eord.a, ....nneut that ha. h, en h. at the ban.,, of I J 
readers and pubh^hirH. ... ^W 



t IIAKIJCS W. MKARS. 






l^thcm go; H will be good rnblanc • n,„uhanHo„ , X y , N,p„blica,u ^ 

As u. unde,Man<I ,h. n.atu r. pn..,..,. ,,, „,...„.,, ,„ ,^.„^^, ,,,^ , 

to tru-l fheni. an,] a^ tor irrannu prison, r. -mu.n ,h, l.n.u - .. 1 . " ' . " ^ Willing 

''"'•' *'' N\ I at . ii « ■.e.iiMni; f'oii'.iit.. If. » 1 1 . . ^'fv* MW 

.—I -...„.„.„. ,„.., n,U;, ,,.-,.:,. 'n :,:;:::",:';:;■:' "'""-■ ""^' "■■• "••« 

ously ^u^ge^l wiser leirt.lation than th.. ,.» ,u„ u_,.. ,: . • ,- V , .'".^^ ^""''^ Mmm^ 



•Th. ,,„.,1 ,„,.,,,„« o, the Good R.,.,ds A,-.„-:;,„„„ wa. h.-Id .„ U,,. r„„r, l|.,usc vc.- 



•The t. 

rairo ,n, rrelegry,;;:' "*^ ^'" ^" "^""' ^"••" ^^^" ""•""' ''^ ^•-''- '>".-.hroek 
Tin, 1, a country of praying uh,n about to do o.„Hthin«. an.) ,,i 



utaimg wbefi abuut 



18 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



to nii'ln MJiiiflntm < )ii tiKire urcasions is a citizen of the United States called upon to 
swear on tli<- iJiliJc. than in any other country, and he is more likely to run across prop<>-i 
tions f<ir pia>»r win ii praMr i> least expected, and tno>t out of place. Tu drag Father 
I )i( |H iihiiK-k into a gcuHl road-, im-cting is equivaletu to open a hoard of directors' meeting 

u nh I Ik' doN< ill t^y. 



Ill a MHfiii ntnnlKr of ijn- N'l-w Vork 1 ribune, there was a very readable contribution 
ia\i>nng guud roads by A. W . C lieever, of Dedham, Mass. But it lacked sagacity, and 
in many cases circntnsi>eciinn. Mr. Cheever asserts that good roads help the public at 
lar^t . and air ■'appn i latnl by everyone who travels." 

\> a inalttr of tart, it i-^ thf bad roadh that help the public to an ititilligcnt api)rccia- 
tioii .'I :4»jod road> In I.ntojM.ni >o\iutru-. lanioiis t'ur the txctlli nci oi iio\ urnment high- 
was., till re 1- no actual appreciation by the peasantry, which benctiis troin them daily. 
Iiotn tlicir binh tluy bast cotm- lo look upon tbc cmsIiiki- of tine roads as a general 
pnTouatisi'. Biing talisliod ssitli tlntiM- a^ tluy an. tlics liavi' >lid beycnnl the stage oi 
apprecialmn. and the lattt-r ijiuility i>- only iclt wlunesvr a roail m bad repair is restored 
li» the general -tandard oi the coinitry. 



.'^as J N Ml Xeill, a lexus farnu., in a very ingeniously launelad kick'* in the 
I>.i!l,i- .\\\\^. loiiii'ininii the taxati<»n plan »ti that .-.fction: "1 has< worked the roads 
under tile tise .tinl t« ii day •'' system frtmi my tweiUy-tnih lo my i»irts tilth year, and I do 
iioj ., , til. It ilu ro.id- .lie nmeli belter now than they were when 1 tir>t commenced wurk- 
IIIJ4 till 111 So that we see the tivc-day system is a failure. We ss.iiit a better roail system. 

I In Mill ( oiititv roads are worked by consict labor, and that i- lu-t what 1 am opposed to. 

I Ii.it !•> ,1 poiii vsay t»> retorni a man because he has cotuunttnl an error. Xo\s. Kt us go 
nu'it iloun into our own poekei^ and pay a Inile ro,id t.ix, .md li.ise i-o.id ro.ids at our 
own expense, and not want tlu' piM»r man, ulio has not ^o ninth ,i^ ,i pons, and the convict. 
|t» work the roads for the more wealthier men lo ruU oser, ete 

lint this In where the rub comes in, Mr. McNeil! I lie t.iniur i- nio^i unwilling lo 
"go «|o\vn into" his iHukel when it ciuue- to .ipproj>natmg funds tor ro.id makers, who — 
experienct; has taught him know hltle m- it .ilioiu the busines- than In does himself. Not 
until the Kedcral or tin ntdisnlual State Kt'^erntnems i.ikt ai tise mea-^ure^ for the estab- 
lishment of .in effcctHe road-building sersici on a natH>nal b,i-i-. will the farmer be found 
to have the confidence and mtcre.sl iii the plan t<.r ro.nl imjirosemenl. whuh should make 
U an ea.sy m.iitir t<» sidicit a yearly ruad tax irom him. I'litil this miuh-coveted condition 
be observed, it is useless to tlespisc the mstrmiH ntalits oi the eousict m helping our farm- 
ing cotttmunities out of llie now presailmg l».id ro.uls dilemma. 



There is no reason m the world why the good road- movement should not be made 
a national issue, while at presi nt there are sisital i»oliiical reasons why it will not be 
permitted to eoine to the trout Foo many axe-grmdcrs are interested m the present 
state of afTairs, with inofi' or less inessential matters boomed up into "political" questions 
i»i "iKitioii.d" imporiaiui. to admit of a movement sticcccding to national eminence in 
which they eould n.it count etu their customary percentage of campaign spoils. 

If the time, money, and energy wasted in discussing the free silver issue of Bryan 
make—a mere theory ineap.ible of furthering the country's interests— had been applied 
to such a potent and essential i-sue as the improvement of our wretchedly madequate 
country re>ads. the .\mencan people would have had something to show for the time, the 
money, and the energy expended — a something, in fact, which would be sure to remain a 
permanent monument to the courage, patriotism, and good sense of the party taking up 
the canse of good roadt as a platform. What have we at a nation to show for our (rt« 
mlvcr wrangle, on the other hand ? Billy Bryan's jHCtttrt eriped in black, that's about ^ t 



GOOD ROADS M A G A Z 1 N F 



10 




Very Hot, But We Have a Word to .^av 

Buflfalo! 

Say that you will be there! 

It is always cool on the lake front. 

It is Meet that we should gather there. 

Even vegetarians will indulge in a little Buf- 
falo .Meet. 

We may run up a BufTalo bill, but it will be 

worth all it costs. 
Those who were at the ('hicago Meet will 

know wli.it to d.-pend upon at iJutTah.. 
If you don't ss.int it to ro-t voi, too much on 

the midway, just tak< sour wifr along. 
The Pione,,. will meet a. u-n.,1. and with 

them to meet is to eat 



Vice-President W. A. flowell h;,> .aile<l 
across the big pond m s.arch ui health, which 
has been denied him this sale, 

Bwrley B. Avers, the Meel magnate, has 
gone abroad. Now that Morgan ha. returned 
they have sent Burley to take Ins pl.ne. Bur- 
ley's experience on our Transportation Tom- 
uiittee has taught him t<. buy earIo.,ds and 
-teel plants as one buys peanuts bv the bac- 
ful. " ^ 

The Bo-itnn ant..mobili-t- had a run last 
month, and eighty five at .|own to dinner at 
Massapong Lake. I),,r<nt that sound like 
old'time cycle rnn<' We don't get them now 

The shirt waist for man is bound lo come. 
The women have enjoyed the coolness of it 
too long alone. It is the men who object to 
it, and insist on the coat m public places The 
girls approve it. Let the coat go. We may 
come to low necks and short sleeves next. 

Chief Consul Belding. of New York, has 
resigned. He will be succeeded by George C 
Pennell. %i*)i(^ h-te httT* *; 
many years. 



Official £} 
'Xy e part men t 



-ii,.urt of a portion oi ,t. The Snlt.m\ di bt 
wa- m the shape of indemnity chmns t,,,- ih. 
deMnuii,.n of .\merican missionarv ,ind edii 
national ii,.f itution. at Moraeh and H.irpo..t. 
Armenia, tuatU irn w .u ..q,. T,, ,1^..,. 
"''" j'hl"! a claim for the mmdti of I't.mk 
^' '"" ■ ■' I'ntsbui^ I.uselisr. .,nd L. \. \V 
"•"iiher. uho was f-uMu.: ,)„ u,.ild on h,. 
^vIh.I, and uho w.is nniider,,] and lohlud by 
a banrl .„ Kurd, in Tmk. v ,,, .s.,;. n„r of, 
''*;*^^ '''^i' '"^-'i HI »o,,,-pond,.n.-r with 
Wa.hirigfon oin.Kds. and li.n, ,na.|r -serai 
visits to th, < .,,,Hal m piir.n.t of ,!„. eiaitn. 
^"'' "' • " ""^v ...n o^t„l..,. onrselves thai 
it IS -ati-Ku tordy setthd 



^■' '■•'•'"•'te !h.- MS.THh anniv.r-.nv of 

'''^' '"'ihdav of I'riP., I dss aid of Y,.rk. King 

Ldward Vil. h , a, l,,. m;,nd-o„ a bus-l" 

The marhi,,, ,,. ,., ooium-. s.rs -tn.dl Th.- 

frame, wlneh ha. brrti made of th. l!.h.,-f 



tnbintj. fiira-nre. .,..|\ 



fonitfi n ilu he- i- , ,\\\ 






th, saddle to thr bi.u Urt. while the diameter 
•»f th. wheel- I- but twentv in. lies 

I be g,ar is j-, and it i- nit, r. -ting t.» n.»te 
that bs the Kind's expr, ,, .le-ire the fr.nne 
!:.t^ l..<ri .Miamele.l HI plain bla.k. then- bring 
"" ' ■ il"»rat. .|, ...ration m the way ,.f umI.I 
linr- < irdinary eork ban, lies wiili mU. r tips 
has, )„ ,11 hv,.d to th, IkiimI),- |,,u . uln, h ai,^ 
sih er filatrrl. 

Till, fiicycle. wliieb r»r,is..l mor,- , ..:, in 
r,.n.ttii.ti..n than has, perhap., evet I,,-,,,, 
'"•'• I;.^-b,.I ,.n a ■inveml,'- inarhme. was 
mantifa.riir, .1 by M<.--i; Rud-.' Whitworth. 
Limite.l, at their (',,s. ntry sv..!k^. in tis, -las ^ 
f-rinrt K-Issard will bo taught to rule by on, 
ni the royal ff.otnun m the garden* of Buck 
inghnm Talae, . but it is thoitght that he will 
n..t rcinire many Ussons, as he has alrea.h 
proved himself m be a keen little sportsman 
He is now the yoimgest royal cyrli-t We are 
writing to King Edward to inquire svhv lie 
and his grandson do not ioin the I, .\ U 
We will publish the answer when wa get it 



Turkey has paid her debt. The L. A. W. 
has been urging the Government to press this 
daim. because one of our members i^ the 



Watch the life mrmbershir» h t gfriw .\s 
the li^t gne. up the <|, bf eoni. . ilosvu I'iven 

Xow York has cleared ofT its debt by this 
mean- We .av c%en Xew York," b< 



necause 



20 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



her debt was a big one. The patriotic ones 
r>f tbe luiipirc State went to work in good 
earnest vvhrii a liberal proposition was made 
to tluni. and the debt folded its tent like the 
rej^nilatH.n Arab and stole quietly away. 

W'f have now another proposition which wc 
are otTering to those who are interested in 
the (iood Roads movement. We are 
asking them to pay a su!>scription price of 
fifty eent> a year for the GOOD ROADS 
.M .\( i A/. 1 X I'.. aii<l take with it. as a premium, 
an asscuiate membership in the L. A. W. We 
Kit t hall the subscription paid in, and with this 
we Impe to create a fund which will be useful 
in the proscetnion <»f our Good Roads work. 
Thi> will appeal to hiKhway committees, sur- 
vey«irs and many others who are engaged in 
thi«» line of work. Tell this to your good-road 
frietids. and get their half tlollar for the cause. 

It is the plan of the pubUshers to make the 
Maj4a/nie a strictly (ion(f Roads advocate 
This nptti^ up a broatl field of wc>rk. and we 
Impi- t.i sec it cultivated with skill and cn- 
tlmsia-m We arc in for a good roads cam- 
pai.un. and we must pull all the wires. 

In tlu pursuit c»f his regular business. 
President Karle has iim tiled a hatchet for 
cli«»ppifm down tobaeci* plants. He dedicates 
it t<i I arrie Mation. and call* it "The Kara- 
tlam." He docsn*t say if he docs or if he 
doesn't. Tliat's why we arc all cut up over it. 
This is n«it an advertisement. Our members 
do n»it usi- tobacco after this manner. 

The faet that an antnm«»bile burned up on 
the stfctts ni Boston tlie otiicr tlay. sh«iws 
that the Athens of .America has automobiles 
to burn. 4 , • 

The fact that the Bicycle Tru-^t is promoting 
racnif.; <tn the wheel would sccttt to argue that 
the manauers think racing has done more 
lor the wheel than good roads have. We have 
not tmled any large-sized helping hand held 
t»ut to the g»»i^d roads organization. 

The horses arc wearing hats these %varm 
days. Hope they may be excluded from the 
law which savs that hats shall not be worn 

in front of the stage. 

* f 

Mr. C. N. Jacks^n. well known in Englatid 

as the coach and treasurer of the Oxford Urn- 

statetncni in regard to the deterioration of 
British muscle. Mr. Jackson has had an ex- 
perience in Oxford athletics for almost forty 
years, and he is considered one of the leading 



authorities on college sports in the country, 
as well as being the adviser of the tmiversity 
team which is guiug to comf>ete in this coun- 
try. It would hardly be fair to c!a-- Mr Jack- 
son as a pessimist, and yet he seems to think 
that physically his race shows decadence. He 
says, on this point, the nniscles of this genera- 
tion are weaker than those of the last, and 
he basis this belief on the character of the 
injuries which athletes under his care have 
suflfered and which he thinks points to frailty 
of the muscles. He charges the bicycle and 
tram car with being to cjuite an extent respon- 
sible for this condition. The English athlete 
of the pre-^eiit day docs not walk nearly 
enough, and. as Mr. Jackson considers walk- 
ing one «if the best exerci«e>. he feels certain 
that it is a great mist.ikr to give up walking 
for the sake of l)icycling. He does not deny 
that cycling has been a boon to many, but it 
has its disadvantages, and though it develops 
the mu<cles of the letr. it ffoes nf»t add to the 
ability t** walk, and in Mr. Jackson's experi- 
ence with athletes it results in "sheer lazi- 



ni -^^ 



We ha%'e !•> aflmit that man is constitution- 
ally lazy We think we will have to go further 
and admit that .\merieans are more so than 
Fnu'li-hmen Englishmen and English girls 
have been good walkers for .centuries. Not «in 
the .American. We arc too lazy to walk. Our 
athletic* arc .lominatcd by mm of foreign 
birth. Walking is too much like hard work 
for us. Tn the bicycle the youth of America 
has foimd an cNrrci^e not akin to hard %vork. 
It i« exhilaratinir. rc-tful and altogether de- 
lightful. The old titne tricyele developed 
one's mu-s«-I, nitnh m«>rr than rlors the tri 
cycle. One liad fn w«>rk hard to push a htm 
dred potmd tricycle up a loug hill Tf we had 
continued with the tricyclr. Mr Jacksmi 
woiilij hn\c nothing to . , .fiTpir,in f»t We gave 
it up. because it was hard w«<rk. Many are 
giving up the btcyclc br, mse there i« more 
or less . f Uftrk in its prtipnlcjon Tlicre is no 
question I Hit that \valking is a splendid exer- 
cise, antf the best of it i- that every one 
can enioy it. Tf more people would take a 
gond brisk walk each day they would keep in 
decidedly better condition, but wc don't be- 
lieve that the lazy ones who give up bicycling 
will take up walking. i 

i 

Wr tfim't hear cuncn tiowadayt abnttt 
sli.indygafT It was the only drink for wbeel- 
tnen io the early day*. Tt to..k an artist to 
mix it. ,*\nyone could drink it. One of our 
oldest clubs has not forgotten it, and it !• ^' 



G p O D ROADS MAGAZINE 



21 



ways called for wlun they .go for a run. It 

wa^ .111 HMpiration i., see J'apa Weston f. acli 
ing a pr. try h.irinai.I t-. mix s!ia!idyL;aii. 1; 
v.. I, !ia%rrri trual it, (!.. m,. It is tiic only thinu 
*"^ '^ ' ' ■ ■ w.mt \irv -ttcn. 



Ceattiry Komi CUih of America 



I'rt-iitt tif, s. M. 

strut, ttnlfin-.irr , M 

M MUtl t: , 

I',, .. , 

l;il|ifi r. 

( . \l. I 

tiaw "ii,^ . ^ 

.\ii!-i|. II A I I; . 

Km;i.I K.. I.:. ( ..: 

nian. Mm., :• ' i . 

BIMlt. 1 1 

^^ r-i;rit. 17 1 _ -..,. .. . 
«ric! N... J. 






X\ a -Inugtiiri 
■ • '. \S . <. 

1 I' M.i.iirL;. 

■I ■ i .19 1 he 



V. Nv. 



AitffJir.itintis for Mrtiihrrsliip 



A. I.. I 
caK««; Mrs. A.I 
Hew \>-rl: ii 

!?•♦ Vi.i 1,1 

Xew york : \ 

K. • V ' • 
T 

Itrotik 

U ;itcrhiirv. < 

York 
hurv, I 
%l. C 1 1 
t>aT,f i.M, 

Ki.in I: 1 

M...J I I 

ward \ . ' 

It. I Ji)... I \|, 

Xrw 1!, .tt t! \| 

M 



slrcrt. 



\ II 

1. . 



U- M 



I Ed- 

■T, N. 

Club. 



if* 

• i 



\l !•! : M. F. It 
^llnii ; I. s K 

\t . ,, f I Ml 



N. 



•Varup i'cicfaun,, ■ i j, 

J^ife Membership 

T' *« ffillnwinc r ■ ' 
. ytiiler tlif 



< ti 



vr >,i 

wril. 
first 

Pa. 



i 



1^4 r4.r^iS l|r 
I**— J--, M. 

%--— \^,i I ,. : ^ ' I \ . 

' ^- > liinK. 1 rcl n . >an I r 

»/. ss Illake. l»r. (laren.i' T.. 1; .• - 

»•»— J^— LeoiMfd, Edward, Auburn. N V 



1 , 



r, 



V ' '^ '" t.ee. IUift.,1.. \ V 
:!:; -. I'r. F. S,. N.u V,.,k \ y 
' '■"' "1. .1. M.illt, I Iinii,,, \ ^ 
^ -'■■•'- K'M'ti l>. I ln,M.,. \ N 
'■■''^ '"•'■'• ' - ^1 H.K.,h,., \ \- 
,,'' •"■■I, \N ail. I \1.. |ll.M,Kh„ % X 

'•■•' 111.111, I. w .. i-imii,,. \ ^ ' ■ ■ 
■}: ' ' - ' '^'>'. kM..i,,i!.„ k, \ ^ 

I; ;-. '^, '■ 1^ . \.u N..,k. \ N 

',;•'■ ^''^ ' ■ '• . \\-t l'lu!.„|.l,,ln,,. 

•'■'V''"'"- '"r-'"!^. \W^t l'ln!.„l,.!,,i,,.i, !', 

H"' '^ ' , " ■ '" I' ■ l-liikhlvl|.|,,.,, I',, 



i|'i'>-.. 



X'ff— *). 



^'' I I ■' nfiatn t » 



.^« 111 IH LI ..I I lit MIMIUKv; ..y 
l'l\ |s|, ,\ - ' '^- "^ 



.\|..r' ■•« 

N"rU; ^ ut-'ltn.i .! I T i' 

\t'\y York l>i vision 



1 "111,, 

• • I'uHi-yhafiia 

• ' Kin. .it Uliifitl 

. I 

..iS 



At a merlin 
N« w ^'f.rk .s 
N\ Iweltitf n, lit 
V..rl: r- \ 



< iiimiltfc of the 
•tt American 

' IfAlrt. \, w 



'IlKl' 



■I 



< I' 1 Cri-.n! 



'' M. F:. !.ln 

vrai 

Hi *..IvH. 1 

'" hiilf of I' 

I'lVlMltfl, . 

♦ .iriirsf aii.l , 

c<iriilurffd tie . i , 

ami «. :t f rfher 

.":i.d .;-M;:Vidrn;:a;;d'e;;,.::;r 

the minutes. , , r oiu imiavkr' " 

v^- V >!. I 1 -' '• ni«iMl'sc»\' 

Acw > <>rk, Ju y. ivi. i . t. 



• r> t«.r. . I,, i| 

1 Si' 'lni^Hin; 



Till* §. 

..f Ihr \, 

\\l„.'. . 



Sew V^rk division 



I I 



M 



' i I. 



' . H. Kniiit. ) 
( I . , M . ' I 



I \l 



I I 



llnnrd »»f f JfRrcrs 
l.tABur ..f Attn r . ,ti 

'»Hin If -iw, I l,n,t , 

• ' i! l!.i.|,n« 

• i w'. tin- 
■ ! -.. '.Mrv 

' • .-. 'r.. « |:.,f , ^ ,, 
' ' :iirrtien « , |. 
f rif.iiivr ,. \if 
• '«' ^ V..rk; II„n 
■ '! 1. .S-ilitirn ; an.| 



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' " *'' '• f P.rinfll. 
, ' ' 'I K'rivm.,n.f ,in.| 

' r ri ■ f II t. , '"' " ■">«»• 

^ ' .,l.i^.ch. If M \ .,,„,„,. .,f |;r I . 

'"' • ' !■ Ifpr-r 

. ' , If C) 

' ' ' ' - . ,|,4 ( ,>, p 

I' 1)1, If,, I on 



t?if rf-arjinp , .1 fU 



f tn I II 



trfifn f! 



Ii.i.l lit', ti 
i'f'qiicriily 



Ijarcn , ,u June i. ,,». read, received «„d pS'oi 



22 



G O ( ) [) ROAD S MAGAZINE 



l^ilioll of tl 



.1 



r.;i.!. r,.i f-.' 



I'.'i l.kii!, 
'|., il^, i;., |,1 ,,i ( •!•,, . I-. N. 

I.. ;,. ;. .1 Ami. lU.,!. \\ ' - • 

1,1 111 h nil 11 I li:i I- • 
.iiiil ,1111 ■lint'- I if t lit :-■ ^ 

.iii'l 1 ii,| 11' icne Iti liavi Im , n 
till I . !', n' ' wliirli h;i'. • ' I i 

ll;\ ' ■ ' I ( !.' I I' ■ I m;II 
1 n, , 1 

W ,-; ,1 h^ 

Si I'l 1 i,ii 1, 1 1 1 .i-iii I I 
i-iirr«'ct as to itcii 
.1, 1,!. !• . . • •• 



U . 1 ^ ; , 1 1 , 



! tlic bo»ik* 

• tin- division 

.tin liurin^ 

' . 'he flate lit 

i.i.ilv ' I >i , ■ inbcr 



balant'i -. nn.i 



hv fhe 

.f .Ti- 
ll 1 ii ; I -11, 



\..miii.itH,n 1.; Au.lit-r u . i c .1i»rfarpf! in '<T>\ir 
Mr. Mcscruli; ntiniirititrd Mi i ' i I 11 ill, «<t 

IVtl^.MII. I., fi. Aiiilihir ft ' ' %( ir. wliicli 

H\.i^ \If. Ix' ' -iCiindiil 

lli;il .... ;..,.,, ;,. ' '■' . : - -L <,' i- Scrrc- 

larv lie ilircrtrd to Ir. IliU . ^ .'irity 

rojM.rictl ihar he i ' ' ••"' M' Milt 

«ai tjnaiititiitUhlv > 

\, ■ ,i| ,f to nviniinate f"r 

fill s . ,1 1 ^»^. Mr. Ki mi 

n.ilr.i \S. AI. M.',ti.,U. .t Hf. i ' T i:. ih..,,.!. 

«.iin, iif Vrw Vf>ri;. nnd !\d"i;tfi| 1 I ■ ; ird. •»! A ■ 
(.nrn 1 ■ |ri ra • 

t..t till L :i. ,;...;: • . '■ . and ti 

Ifc dcciarcil elrctrd. 

Mr. Mrldintr HI ■ ' * 'uartir*. 

ir,.ni \\ . \N At a ImM 

.iliifiifit iiii; '. - ' • 

the » ( .11 » 1 ■ , 

« harloHr lurninV. ' Alter -■ 

,,,.^...1, t ,, .. diiii;*.. I..; the inaHrf 
1 Kxeeutivc Committer ), < i 

,111, 1 I I ; . 1 I 

S\, 11.1,1 . ,,, I. .. ,. . ' . ■ ,^ - . . 

the ctci ' • 

In-Ill! V . , ; I 

t Hi regard i«« 

I,,.',: l-.i ....;...,, iXficIl**-- ■>"•' 

tnittHMl by wbitfli ftitr ■ ' 

witliotif caii^'ii;- ■• < i , i.|,.,i,, , . 

divtsiun. Ml r itf the ' 

I . ' biif •••m fti 

I A_ ....I .»f the ' 

iiii|,, ' • • of the til- 

vi»i. I tion of *hr 

I",. ,|.t "I • MI, .11 , I !,. •,, 

(, t. .1 ti.l -,,|,,i.'. ,1 

U, 1 • . , ( lit- ■ ■ • • - 

I 'I Cf lit 

■, ' f»«rrr»ii 

the jii.M I I " 

the nirti:, • , I 1. , . ; ■ 

that tilt -aid ri'iiiiiiittf e shall • 
f.ilHHilalrd Iv •>." '.. «"■ •...' 

«it k'HI HI t ■ ' '' 

••aitlt' at \hf >. i.tifjii, I ' iir tiivi- 

T»»r t ht.f t . n-in \\ M. M. W. 

II llaU ,11,! Mr. i ! . . \ .. ;i 

Mr Mm 1' ' in rt 1. ' ' '' "iom- 

inriit, 111,1 ihr (ol, wfl* 

adt»j 

W Itf. n ,..1 ,,f «l!t.4r« of •• r N, ... ^i.rk 

>-•,■- 111, • \ \\ ■ ■ M V .ici-.ird with 

an.l ..Ml 1. ^ .,,..,. ,!.•„ „ .,rU r.-n. 

derrd b-, t - t 

NJri,* ^^ iH, ,;' 'Hir nearly i^ ' ; 

tiii.'i- 1 ' .iti • r uatrk; he it 

K . all 

., ' . • ■ . ; . • • 1 !»v 

1 I ■ ■ ■. .i; .] \vi (*.! T.*, 

- . , . I ,. . I 



( iin ''It ' 
t"!ul*c . 

siipfiort Ml tr;' uiik, (.'I 
lo all •whrplrncn. 

pafi^ .r i t! ev 

ilic - '- .-h A- 
f,,.-- ,•-: mc'l ' 
t i r ..■uciiotil IV 
cO'Opcration t'J ti:;* ' 
Mf n.Mm^ rcn.M'i 
in I- ' 
iniluii'i'ii 
vision wi' 
WheetTfien f r ^ 
The foUowmg n- t. 



a «iit., pur 
'precialion and 
n bene tit ind pleastirc 

■, ^ .1, 



* • at tbr mcetinff In !d 

I •• • ,,.,,. .i,,]iar .»f flif 

: -• \ tiuiui 1(1 ti.ift* 1 tin.- I 
.s .> piesrnted and adopted : 



N\ hfrM*;, At a > 

'.f the naTiiin.iI .,' 
ntldinB, of i; 1 \ 
and the (<Uii < 
L. A. W.. lu-l.i ,.t 



nfi^^r. n.-p hrtwci'ri President Earle, 

1 .\ W ; rhuf r.msul 

, : ^•..•. Dim-' -n, f,. A, W., 

• • , I ■ • 1 .j r.iitt;.'. 1 \S licehniMi. 
HiiM..,i. It wa* aut'' ' ' "•' M*''<'-r» 



Karle and IhiilHiir that tin- linfTali ,i ^.mi/.ttion 

should receive iiiiu»nal r from the L. A. \N ., 

in order to ftirilur the t the loi-al orijani- 

Eation, imd al-.. nf tl . -■ ;, i> i.isi of »'i< I > acue 
at large: be it 

Kesoht-d. 'M ' • • ; ' 1 1 ' . ■ n 

be din ' ■ > torwaul unc iloi..,r <■• liie I lutoil Hiit- 

fnlo \\ tl from the $1.40 whit It the division will 

receive jmiu the Initiafion fee fd eaeb m w tnemjier 
tiirned in to the L. A. W. by the rmtctl I'.ntt.ilo 
\\ (lit Inu n liefwiiri Jime 1 atid Novemlier 3«i, ij i 

.NTiniiiincitiient i^a- ' m.ade by President l-,,irlf 
t at every meniber fn ■ fifiHcation for membefshiti 

in Krie County. New 'ioik, «iurJnir the above ptTHid. 
Mhetliir he bf n resident of Xew York State, or n n, 
would be ! to the V ik .•^t.iti Itni^-ntn. 

and the I • I'.ulTalo Wl 

r following Teiohir'.ti ' ' ' M» t Hut- 

and a ' • ' 
Ard. 1 1 ' ■ 1 '1 tendered 

1 1 • n.at-l of (If 

', -1 I- o'lK- 1 pf 

and 

. . , i,.:, , ■ that 

, r-,; ifj aUi 1 'imial 

nil, t Hit b<>ar«l, Ih'iU 111 i ' ■■. •'"" June 

it, 

'\ -n \va<« offfred hv Mr. Mc>c- 
roi, 

\- i;<tard of OfTicrr* of the New 

I.. .\. \V., at it« <*enii annttal 

afhbnn Tlon«e. ^tmirft. Trine 

. • . y 

- - , 1^ ■ M. 

I '• . \\ >'\ til- IT .It- 

■ '' : ,111,'. t'ltll'. I . br 



^ 

1,1 

-I, 

v%t- 

of • 

trii-i 
If 

cialiori 

the 

the ,1. , ,-1 

life niemln 

■ 111,- ■ 

.lit 

the I 

ha. • , ■ . I ; 

A.iioiirnt.i. 

Applirittiotis for ytttnlursliip 

" to i5i.5-<, 

loial, jo i2,iiii 

Over tsi/vm. COLORADO, i ,1. 
5.W Mrr.rriior. Klua K.. t^ifi Ara^hi>e ave.. notilder. 

t> r ; MOO. CONXFtili' T. ,n 5M. 

jfjt T; t !n Howard C . i M.mnilia s\., HartfonJ. 
t iij -•1. iti» I >ema<» U . < .la'.tonlniry. 
:^r |i Mrs. Clara H.. 2^ W r*x ave.. South N«»r 



' ! -•- 






' T 


ortiari 


■ and tl 

.1, .,1 f 




.f 
of 

' ,.de- 




1 


eonar.itiilatc 
■ 1 ce«t* that 






Ml ^ 



I»!-1KI( I I >l" col I'MIU A. T-«2, 
, If . . - I *t . N. W . Wa«h- 



^A^, r 



11 i.tNoi'. »=;tr. 



\vrr 



ucago 

and Park. Chi 



VVe«frhr«ok. 

, PT-Iand, 



, , . , \t V I V J. , ,Bq 

4W ■ ' \ •• I i ..I •.•■--' 

M- \ , I.-- n. Frank M , 1- M ' 1 ■ 
: ;, i» '. '1 . Xrehie. \\',i, 'h i ' 

Ovrr m.n.a#». M A •'> A i H I'SH 11 S, i<j— j,'- • 

j,-,- ' .'ije'ti, >•.!" r.i I' . n MiHord st , Boston, 

, - n..«', r w \ ._ I*. ,Trt«sv, Ch*'iipa , 

, ^ ^I .; • , '.-•. :. K-:- . •■ I , K 1 F'-Tv -- . r- • r. •• 

■.-■1 T. ' ,% Laurel ?t.. Melrose. 

. -i'^ ■ , I \ - . V ff 'I ■-' \f"x Tlorchc*trr. 

; -.-r. n j^ 1; .-t , , 11 , ;• 1 \ • ' .. ■* . New 1 lorcheH- 

f j r 

; I Stf.tii;. M/rgarrt V.. J<i Norfolk »t., New llor- 

. ' i "t cr 

- H • ' ■ " Harold ' ' I'tiL-n *.t , Sprinrfield. 
■ i; Raym. Iiion ,^t , M-nnfffJeld. 

- \*-,^comf», Antttc i , 44a Hancock St.. Weft 
Somerville, 



GOOD ROAl.s MAGAZINE 



•iH 



"<('r\ Ilic. 



D 



Vi; Hall, Ir.siti, I'leUHunt -t . l!r.„.kline. 

^i-^ iH-tuarais. .b.-.ph S., n s Hiwli -t , Holvoke 
Mnlth, Mis-, li.--:., h. Limi-.o,.] m, i-.,-i 1;.,.i 

■ 1 .otidard, U n i \, A '.:;. , \\ , .. 

^■; 4 I'll . John ]•' , \\ ; :,,. ,1 i ■ • . 

Ktiy l)ii-:..n, Han % . ;^ It.;,,. ,1,1 >( 1.,,. 

36ft AhrtMt. r. J . 1 .,j \\ ashin«loii' -!., i;,,M.,n 

:f., Ilrn^T..ir,, Mss. ^., ,,)6^ \Sa>hHi|it..ii 

l I , ', » ! I I . 

<)\er 151.CXA). MRHHIAN, 3—231. 

" '^ niaikley. A. J., Kg Ufandy avi Hi troit. 
•, I. Ills, I, I. ice I"., Olivet. 

H-i.'»i. t H . .rj sth St., Detruii, 

<n., 151. ,,, MINNESU4A, J ■ 

■' ' * "^- . I l'-"l' ^ I . IS Sth St., Minnt.i 

511 l»avy. U. JJ., Moot' t i,i 

iSi Urewc. Frank J., j«,t , j.\ .,v, , - ,,,tli M mm .li,.,:!. 

Over iji.i. . , \1 (>->-( »( HJ, J J, ,, 
i^.j Stttdinan, K. H.. ,. \\ -iungton a%. --• I . uis. 
=,5 K.i--, Mrs. J. H.. 1., • 1 ,,.. tJrand av -• I ..uiv 
S-I CiM.j.it. Ihonia., K.. j-,j Wa-lunu! . -• 

Luuiji. 

Over II MAS JERSEY, j /y. 

SM Fox. tieortre I \ Camden. 

M" An.br-.n, th.ii.i- I . I -. 1'. I>.. |>.,..er. 

It Li: 1 I harles II , I .-.. p. d li,.v<t 

«»^«r 151,1 M W \A>KK, 2J-.»,f.5.-. 

J Pa>iu. I dwaij I., uien Cove. 

14 < r...,k, I. .\,, ,n, Bruad'vay. Newbttrif. 

15 ilavii, Iri.j. nr-j Avenue A ' \ tk. 



' . .M .rristown, 

V' ■ N ik. 

!- • -r. 

, r ilfalo, 
11'' ri >.t , polish- 

Iv . .1 111 vt«T. 

Uov^n 
^ ■. i.rk. 
' lb. New Y.irk. 

. • n - 



sit. PedKtrwoo.l. l.-hn H., Tr. 

\ ,1 J, Nrvs' N, fk 
si; Naoui, < i.i-t'.fi i . . \ 

518 Harle, t lltton I . j^ 1 , 

519 Schcll, \ , •■ K' 
54* Heath 1 M 

-n I i^b. ^\ i.M.iii, I . 

. , 11 .Ki I . I .« ..i..-. I 
k.i ; , 
54S III . 11 " . II i' I 
S4ft l;;.ii ki; n .Nrif, , \l 
:;«. l:r..,M!. Ill .1 , 
M.c ,,, k I,- I \ S 
■' >Mii tl . 1 ' 1 • I \! ■ 

■..< \\,1.M,, .1 W 

"• \\" [■<. 1- .1 I I ... .\- .,., ,,k.,li .:.. 

;' I ('"ft. f Mi. j, , ■: , \ ( ],„,, . 

' ' - M .. w'.,;., t w _ J,- N. , :i,,-,,n. - 

' ' « i'" • - - . \\-.:" -».. N.^v \uik. 

^■^t 11'.... Wii ,111 i< w ..,.», St,. Niw York 

•.,4 \\ Mill. \lH 1 -- I ...J -f V, , \\,j]^ 

I . . »n i» », . , 

5J.. Clokey. J. I . \'.,,s n-. M . 

Vt Sinif— .fi r- .r,). It .,!,,, I, j|_ 

" . r i ■ . \ - "i I \ \ \ I \ 

-.. ltlltI..|Ju!,>. |.,,if,li II 

t ' . II !'. I'! 1 1 

I 



I 1.517- 
S\ illov. (irove ave., 



5'« 



P 



bll'iMl I -I \ND. s~mf, 

' '■ . , . • . t I'l'-viJence. 

I i'awiuukci ave.. Fast 



'*^<' '!"<'' 1 II I KN < .M II ( •UNIA. ., 16... 
•- ? I 111:. '.11 I , 1 , in.,, 
. I.ti.i-. s. k, 1..,. I . ( .,. 

Ml-- t. \\ . M . , . ,!...,. 
■ I' if 'h I . W ] I: , ( ..,1 vatiza. 

' 'I '^ l:r....d%H.,%, r, .. Aiu-efea. 

"I t. U r - Main, 1,.,. \i:,., ... 



iiii\ 
latli 
I. .11 



%JH HeHl. I ,1 1 ,1 iji- ( , 
if. ri..,\', t. H.iii. r 



■;.; itiK, I .'■ .\t.L.. If.. 
». Pi.i.iils^.iy, Los An- 



'i-'iits. 



sj* \uufiK. ^ f , - . Iliit .f r 

t H. r . , . \\ I -I I i\ -- I \ . .,, 

547 Ci.nKd..n. Kuvstl! I , U i, ,1, ( ,., , k,|,,,n 
575 lota, Frank, IIok j.h, i'cnibinc, 

C.orre»imnth*m'e Column 

f.-M 1.;; . It. N \,, July ni. ..>,.i. 



■ ft i , 
at p 



m »»» I the 

• .'Urp.i--. ,1 1 ;ii,,ln I 

■ •nt tiiii' I., i, • , \l,,!i 
. iia County han not a«. 
ther^, luit we r'lrlnti 



a copy of "Side 
1 sub (1 iih nurve- 

Paths" bv 

1 •'^,1? I:I- 



I .t,< - r J ,» »i M » \H ^ 

In \iiitr fiiiv f; 
( . ■ ' . - 



\ I % '/ \ 



y.m nirn?..,fi H 
stafi- th,,! ,.., . 



A:i, 



•'I . 1 I , I I - 1 
. ' . r. aijs 

a^ tojlow,,; "Albany 1 .; «,;i , ,|,,,, ,^ 

t-^as the pionttr, and .itiu.i, . built the fir^t side- 
path ever known in the «,or;,|. .Vmv, this ts »o 
far from beinf th« case that 1 am unable to we 
bow ittch A mttakt comW ever have been given dr. 
e^Mmi by the Albtay Conmiuiontrt. 
Tmn !• ■• iiiMtioa but Umi tb« Ant lidtp^is 



rd. aad i lb, 
I o Ijea^Me M . i 



Ms I 



1 k\NMi>\|> 



11: 

11 
1 
I 



fuhii 1 
iian, 

fot.i. 

back in I 
arr.'tnct d ■ 

d. . . . . I 

tb. ..:_, l... . ,., ,, 

«!* Ilul a liun II. t,n 

inr wc wUI , 
I.. nd«>ii i«» i 

<ivir 1 ! 

JoWl li 

<:tni, dt»i»itUi 
ibi.nRh the 1 
duet nil lit hi 
"oni.f b« 1 ' 

lake li 
■■ iry tht 11 . 
« ost of the tl 
littei 
yitu {I' 

iieiii l« tin- 
six *hii woi 
\n the >ianic 1 
MM»>1 IlitercMii,^; ,. ,,, 
over MMiie of her tin. 

I'l.ii. t ii. 



' Jloli 

ind. M 



I 111 
i.er 

iW 

I ,.il|.l..|l. K (x 
W , ,,, .1 -, 

I i ot 

! I hat 
It 



It 



I 

■ ill 



1 tin 



i'oiil<ind, Mc. 

Tim h. A, W. Meet 



I . A I W I I.I 



U I arc' publishitit:, 



n»t. 
III. 

4t tl 

«-lli>ii: 

bui 

Jiet 

tin 

fro, 

fan 

fiiii 

C01. 

imy 

a« r. 

1 

«l4y 
Krai 

" 11. 

I _= 

Vk, 



!!if»t at 
-.il, 'o ! 
1,1.,, II 
,ll!i f,. 



a i I ►•r.mjnic of the 



« i^ti 



I - .^.^^■ 

to 1..1V tor 
to 1,1 11. ,ir 
ity iiiifiuti 
iinl Ihi 

tr,.!ll :i. 



]. It (1...* 



I . ',r>il 

With «,lop. 



I i I. 15 and 16, as 



Hit; iJle,.- 

men and tl 



'11 lit; tl.f lueal wheel- 
-r, , , , i 'V' '. ■' '^'' I5u!i.du Wheelmen. 

The local cun»ulatc of the L. A. \\ . are striving to 
make Ihn meet the juccesi it lo nchly de»ervei 
Ktpprti from tU parts of the country affirm tbt m^ 
^rttoa UMt tvtry cydiai wlio caa iMvt hoat is A«. 



24 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Ku&t is coming to BuJTalo to attend the League meet, 
and the two weeks of cycle racing that ^\ili Ue htld, 
lonunencing Augu-,i 5. 

A progruinnie ut cnttTtalninc iit 13 btuij; uriaiigul 
which will be in accordance wuh liuffalo's reputation 
for hobpiiality, and whicli will make this nitct niic 
of the most enjoyable uncs in the hi^tury ul tiu- 
L. A. W. \S liile not yet completed, this iir(iK;raniiiic 
will include the foJlowmg leaturcs; 

WKDM'SUAY, ALliUST 14. 

9 A. M. StiaintT ride to Crystal Beach. Assemble 
at L. A. \V . headquarters at 9 A, M.; steauier leaves 
tiuti of Alain street at 9:30 A. Al. Keturn trip to be 
made by wheel through Canada, twche nnle tun. 

7 1*. Al.— i'joneer's annual dnincr, 

II i'; M. — All night smoker and entertainment; Ly* 
ctuni Theater, i he programme will be contputted of 
the very best vaudeville talent, European leaturcs, 
tirieiilaJ dances, boxing tournament, wrestling 
matches, etc., all topnotchers, hnglish dancing girls, 
and other prominent feature^ that wiU surprise yuu, 

TIIUKSDAY, AUGIST 15. 

10 A. M. — Kun through ButtaJu's nm ^t rettdence 
section to the Uutlalo Vacbt Club, foot •<! r>>rtcr ave- 
uuc. 

S I'. M.— Run around the parks, sterling {rom L. A. 
\\ . headquarters. 
10 i*. M.— Reception at Raiul.I 1 -' t lubhxusc, 

FKIDAY. AUGUST 16. 

« ijo— Theatcj' party at Tcck J heater, Kiralfy's Con- 

htantuioplc; latest European novelties, $ua people uii 
the stage; the greatest of Kiralfy's productions. 

NfW Vork Finnnvinl ^tntvmvnt 

John V, Clark, Secretary- 1 ic.i-un 1 
the New York State l*ivisioti, L. A 
t to June I, 1901: 

RECEIl'TS 

luilance, April i .....,.,...., 

.Mciiibcr.ship account $i.»7< 

ircasttrer laittrsall \>i\ 



111 .mount with 

U ., Il ulU Al'! U 



I 83 7 « 



I 1 



I.. II 



\ ariiifn 1 Ii)Uit'n 

likilit. ii'.tf, rttit, jv,,,^ 



di 



.-lis 



24 I. Ob 

6.CKJ 



KECAITI Ur. Al l()N 

l.i.ihilitics, December i, i s* u 

I.iultilitits, June I, twji ..,,.. 



Ij.'Jj-^ ys 






D 



ccrca^e 



• • • • • ••• ,.....$ 655.04 

tStgned) JOil.N K. CLARK, 

. , , Sccrctary-Trca^urfr, 

(Signed) in WAR I) 1'. 11 ILL. Auditur. 

Kent Mills fitr luly, iyot 



' .lit 

Jlr , r ., 

liistrut ..{ ( 
lllinuis ...^ 
Indiana .... 
luwa . 
Kentui k 
M. 11 til' 
M.u V :,um1 
M 

Minnesuta . 

Missuurj 



It 


Xebraska 


I 


-'-• 


New HaiH|.-hiie 


..... « 


•• 


Ww Ttr-t 1, 


j»' 


.? 


.N . V, S : k 


.-■j^ 


•i 


« fJiu. ... 


I ; 


1 


I'ennnvl". . 


IM. 


J 


i^!i...lr |. .,!.! . 


3» 


I 


'•. uili I .1. J I n .t 


..... 3 


1.' 


\ crniunt ...,,... 


I 


.t 


\\ a-hincttin 


1 


1; 


\\ n ... . 


39 


-i 


I ...,i 


t 


d 







Ao , 



'IV'tal 



.H46 



Not iff 



1 .'. 



li 

bt 1 1 1 
tfju ti 
and nu ii 

t»f |l.ll ! . • 

at 



1^ hereby given that the Babcock llouiic. 

Kcn-.-^rlaer tounty, New Vi-rk. has to-day 

the .if?. ,; I.. A. SS . Ii.til f.»r this 

"f '1' \i.\ \ i.rk St.iJe Division 

i .^^tic at liiKc are rt quested 

.a prettrtnic to any other. 

it at tlti^ jiace they will bnd 

I n'l li.iam'c and Cfimfiirt«l»le rnonts 

M. M. BELIHNU. JR.. 

''^- J'i'y . chief t..n.ut. 



M erchandise sates ,...,. 
Rued bookti. , . 
Ditnation, ti. I. .->ii i.i.n 
Jlunation, U. S\ . BullarU . 
Loan, U. C. PennelJ ....... 

Loan, C, J. Oberinaycr ,.,.. 
C'ummiit»ion on ^ale of sidep;i 



4.1HI 

5.0U 
5.1.00 



.Vim- Vttrk l>hisi 



oil 



t.ii 



DlSBl K,--! MIX 1.-- 



1 1 1 .tilt 



%i,^./i 



I'.iid .Xbliut Ba-sitt, ."^1 c. I 
I aid loans ......... 

I'aid U. S. Bull, renewal 

I 'aid Seerctarv luasurtr J. I. t 

aikiwanee 

I 'aid intere>t, R. aod I'rlv. 

t»* , it. K. Aimer .,..,..,.. 

I lu i-iKii Jleadnuarter»— 

I 'aid clerk hire 

I 'aid postage..,.,,.,......... 

I'aid printing and .supplus.. 
I'atd telegratn» ,,.........,.. 

I'.inl express and car (arcs,. 
r.iid hank Cfdieciiun ,.,....,, 

I'aiii i<ii!. headquiirters ,.,,, 
Paul tetii. board meeting ... 
I'aid rent, Kxecutivc Com 

mittec meeting ............. 



\. SV 



t. oinmit- 



♦««7 5o 
91.59 
U9J 

.*» 

75.00 

J.ua 



.-•«/>. 5" 

! ■ , . W) 
i i.<0 

45 wo 
8.00 



J.tW ^o,^ 



I a-h on hand 
t ash in bank 



$1,841. 
.$ J7.71 



LIAUILITIKS 



L. A. \V. loan, December 1, i^», , . .*i,oiq 
Less 111 per cent deduction 

on renc\%als ..$i66.u6 

Less \lvduvlH»ii OH iiic num. 

apps 53o..i,> - f^/, 

M. M. Belding, Jr., loan, ivm, account.. 
I*. J. Obermayer, loan, iqoo, account....... 

t>. I". I*ennell, loan, 1900, account , ... 

\\ . S. Ihill, sal.irv. iStmuvt^ . . 

U. M. Me-itou.' is>s K,..„i |;,,.,k 

It. L. .Miiui. U. ,nul I'. i.Mii 

\\ . J, H«>rn»a%, iirintmg. 

l-'inuier U U ibel. ......,., .,...,.. 



t» 

Mj $!,8g2.;t 



100.CW 



14*.*} 



t rnelo- 



I lv',<, ;! 



Cc t < 

St I 

1 1 

I 
i< 

Ih'. -..,,, \ , . ,:, .;, . . 
V(il k, ^;!ii( 1 1 1 ; , ■ . ,, 

I .: to n..iit\ ^ 

Wa . t-n nfi;i..inri .1 

C^.ii-;i., .iiul Mr M M. I: 
the K,:'. , iii.i Kt -u ,.u..ii' 
vacant , -ul hy iht • 

IJbenii... . i . "i 



■|«v of the ri 



- M 


,!u.n re 




- pre- 




i itee i>n 




•he 


. 


- tte 




New 




i 1 M.er- 




t \ ice- 




iti iif 




II 1 the 


\1 


i. J. 



Jfll 



\RK. 



New Vork, July 11. uy>i. 

•Vol ice 



Secr«taf y. 1 1 eauurcr. 



Mr T t 

% -, 

of the N. 
icaii \\ 
furcl • 
ne*-. '.•■;: ;i 
Bro>. ^ 4 . 
I regret . x 

llrtllN Ulll, f: I 

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;-'.Mire vou that 



Kindly plact' tiii, 
officer*,' and bdune i,n. 

N our* fr 



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- \nit'r- 
I am 

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■ I 1^1 tiling 

r the f^r-^'-nnt rcla- 
ind my 

« In the 



I- ever. 



«» lit i.ti ihv pr.jper 
M. Al, IILLDING. JR. 



New \ ofk. July to, igoi. 

*Vew' York iHttte />/v/.iiom 

,_^ ; ^'' .'' ' ': ' 1 v";^ M (' -'- Hank 

"'''•'' " ' ' ' ''■>' '■• '' ! . nti-,| 

*"f ' .Member! of th* di- 

X, „ rvqut;u . ,,, ,.;ze the i,.|»air shop of 

Air. 1 u»i in preference to any other, as « ihi» place 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



25 



ihvv can be as..uri.l of 



>l itr..i;ipt .1)1.1 i.iun. .11- ,i". 
' !i .ill.! nr--t c:a-- u .t km..-, . ■. 

M^ M I'.l I |)I\.,. 'iK' ( , 

New Voik. _Ii,. , . , , ,. . 

(tffiftrs fur n)ua-i 

Presidcfo, || > 1 \ 1< I I 

li. tr.i', Mi.h 
First \ ic, |'i,..j,Kiii. (,|.i»k(,r i I'l N\l I.L. 
Ni u ^ i.i k I 1 \ , 
Srr.nd Vicc.l'resnleni. \\ . .\. llnWIl 1 

Treasnr.i. I. » | .\ ITKR^.M.I . 

Box sjit, Irenton, N. J. 

Secretary, ABBOT BASSK I T, 

J^J Cidumbui avenue, Boston, Mas<«. 

Dt%*Mon OiTufrH 



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street, iieiivcr. 
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i ollins. Box 116, Norf 

^ ^-r' ' " * ' ^• * '■"-"!. •■ I'VHi^ ii,ut.-.,.i, ,, 

• •'••li ! r 1 I 1 , I ,, , t,- I 

\H est \ irKiin.i I ! , . , , , , 1 ■ , •, 

l..rn Main sti.,,. \\|.,. . ' «.ieKe,, 

street, Milwaukee >' < r, i,, v IrcMii. t . I i. t r.uiier 
307 Grand aventi. , Mi N,,uki< laum, 

Vorfifiti Consuls 

I o.r ,.»,!; V\. V. VmxH, s Av.nuc pl..ee. hoiiib..,,,,, 
vev Ih.miJi* IL Urpeb 1: luibrooke. UambndK ; 
tt_ M. Ko,t.,I..r, Hlun.UJIs S.!,....|. Tiverton: 

I ill. It (SanlenH. 



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I l<ANt K I'.M n.k.r. . R,. ,.„..,,. I,.,,,, ,.,„,, 
VI, 1 twill, i; Hue Hiuiiel. Parish || » \\ .,|lt. 
rrinrv DufipiHs Dii i;.,ir Dieiipr 

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: < Kitn^.,11. Herald 

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'"■ I' '■■ ■ . In. I ■ 

I:. .11. .1.1. M.. 
' '. I . " . f, |;,,,,r^. 
■ \!..n/.. D 

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l',i-«a<Iili;i. >iiii',ii I'l ..ttrT (. - |; .. 
Stim«r,r> block. !...« %«>•»;. * 

Tennessee— Chief Consul, Pctrr K. r;i.i,k »£-> Fron 
street, jrempliis. - "^ " 



Spfciiit Committff^ 



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) 'K '< \- ,' , .- , , u 
dfjc. Dover, N. J.; J. \. Lllis, Jr.. The Sentinel. 



m^mll^amism 



2» 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Mil-.v„iil,.,, \\i>.. : J. A. MiCuirr. Outdoor TJfe, Den- 

\ii. ( ..!. . ( ( ;. Sill ;il..ii)i.'li, Tlif N'ewH. ("hicEKO, 
III.; I, \\ . I'rigni.iii. (.iliiinbia binldinK, Louisville, 
Kv. 

SIdcpalh ( lirnniiltfr Dr, C If. Ilnntfr. 13 Syndi- 
c.'ilc bjurk, M innrapfili -. Mum , <'liaii n.iiii ; M, D. 
I'Uiilirr, Sfirintjiicl.l, Mi - ; 1 l\..v Collins. Norfolk, 
\ ;i. 

|':,n \: 1 I 1 

11 M ., I i: , ; •:.- 

in.M, li,...:, 1>. II M. . • 
l'l,n,i,i( ll.lii.i. I'.i , hi \ 

\l,,-,: ll.nrv l„ I'm - 

ti.ii. \1 . 1 .: l)r. r. < I 
\< a N ,,iK. X. y '. \\ I '^ 
Sa\, anil. ill, <j;i. : I"! n Is V. 1 
*tf<tt. St Lnin-, M.. 



M 



C. T.cc Abell. 

\ N' . cimtr. 

' H'l t. 

I'.t \ ■!!. I .111 Kivtr, 
■ ilin .i\ rniiC, De- 
I 1 M n;j(" III avcinit . 

. I 1;! I'. l!,iv "-111 I I. 

, i')M S III th .'^i 1-1 .Hij 



Cvtitury Cvclitifi Clnh of MnryUuul 



IJFFIf l.*l oHi.AS 



hife Mvmhvrs' A uinhioQraphics 

.|l MRS U ^ W t II:-, Xmrtub. (•..nn |!..rn 
at I.riUaiib I •' . January 1 1. iJ^'i.i (iiati 
biiiini- at tl ' ■ bb Vrvc Acat\itny in !?<:•> 1 • ! 

tin .lit .it riti.in ' tiL- ainj wiirkrd at this till mamcd. 
iKhN. .\'i> ' '1. «■ • i,',,.iiii- ,.( iib.i'lin^ for WnnlCIl, 

kiiiwiiu il ff»till« re- 

rrhi-.i ti. Ill •. li . ■ .\.i.ii '^fatf*. |oine«i 

Ibf I. \ W n • \ I 

)j \\ II I 1 AM \ U I I I >. N.»r»teli. Conn. Horn 
-it l.<il\;iii|. 1 linn. S«'|«l« inlMr in, iRnf). Allcritled 
llikjli Sibmit aiiil Aijiib'iiiv af Nofwich. Knlcrrd 
|Mi>,lofIu'f ^crvll an I HI ril^attcd^ in 

tbi« wurl; Hi I iH 1 rees in Odd 

KoIIowhI ' ir, and hi%%'c nllatn«d 

ibr fbiit ;t!..b Ritr Ma~iinr\ 

.\ni n«iw ln>li|li in; I ■ Imni'd 

111, I \ \\ I 1 1;,. tbbd 

s ( ii -.•',' 1 li.'ilt, Vrt. 

15 K. SIAM.I V I IIUMAS. Ii.ni.inf. <> Ih-ru 
a! Norwtrli, ronn,, iRi<. and livi'd tin re till '*iH. \S a- 
I nipbivrd by ' '- «V W Railrnnd. Have livrd 

in llbio ttiner * iinu ituiii. l>riiBCi«*t by nc- 

»iif»alii»n. Iliil>ii^. (mhmI road- aiiil r\i'<- t' i*li'<, 
wifb a will I I »i 'i-i- on tbrin. 



1 1. 



J I, »M|. K I I II 1 1 1,1 K ^^ It 



,,t r..nv^ ■ 

I ■ . 1 1 1 . it I 
in.l 

( * i a I i M i - i 1 11 - ■- t ' ' 
l'nfeba>.«d a wluil Intii 
!be I . A U I . . ' 

Iirr^ftlt tiiitr, Ui'l 
National ib '« u-ntc innj ;.. 1, 
W brrliin n fnf ihtii tiiin- 
Am r I if til- kiiiwiit^ ill 
lb«- Kill \' I iiitirn 

,; (.1 < iRt.l \' \l \ lU , I'b 
at IMiiladcbiliM. I».»i 
Haverfiird l>i!i«>:«*. I'l 
i|«f>artmrnt of I'n I 

Inimriliafrlv b( 1; m 
ronniitril uilh ^i u nt ' . . ' 1, 
biHU.l tla I . 



\ 11 



-It. I, \ V n.iiii 

i?^l<i ( inic 111 till* 

11 knliiuii? bn-tnr*^ 

.1 .it: 

joined 

i, atlil Uji l«i ilie 
1 ta^t liix VI. 11- 
'■ nt of t'itll..r». 

ae since iHm 
il 1., and tru>.ltf iii 



.. r 



n .111 



I M -viva 111 a m i.'w*. 
Have bi'»'n 1arci1% 

' Mil in, I f ( l..rina 
A. \N . MiH I. i^S.) 



t.iv insiinnmns. 

ifi j F. KAI1 . i .liar H 

riti-bnri:, Marcli iS. 1^1 ; b 
."'Si \\ .1 . Secretary I 

.. .\, .1 m; |S^^»^ ^^ ■- ■. ,,,,,• 

mil at St. I . ; - ^^' I I ivi b. aii 

litaic lit Ctdar Kai > • '^'>>. 

r \\ IT.t.lAM R 111 IslR. rbUadclpbia. Pa. I, 
\ W. im in!.. I N.i ■■ 

iH. HHNHV \. t ASi S. V. ■ ^n n.ifn at 

Haltimorc, lufir r. i>< '^. An 1. 1 fur funr 

tren vrar*. and ,111 I, A, W N.'ii.n Ibua ' • 



Il i« a. I'l 11 n 1 
,. I. \ \S it 

1 i^>>*. ant 
1 A \V ini,' 
-; . . , ! I'll 



. n'.. t'atnpaiKii A** 
inipaiiin .it tKo**, \\'f 



year>i. » trurinitrd tbe "\^ 

sociation" dninii tbc pulitu . 

orponi7t'il it.iin .\clisfs. and obiainrd u. cfnimn on 

the Tark I'oaril >M Baltimore. Srrvrd ' ■ ar^ as 

one of tbc I'irk ('ommissj.ifu r ^ \ , ■,(] rra 

importer and 1 ■bher, and a .lircitnr ;n thr I'nioti 

rr\t«t Co. N. . s,in. 



40. WIT.T.IAM F, MFIZC.FR, Detroit. Micb Too 
busy til write abiiiit niy-tlf. I»a.^sett cm dn it b.t- 
ter. Here U"*^. I'irn Iblly MetZKfr 1^ oin- of tht 
liiKdienrted Dctrnit < ntt rtaiiu r-. \Va^ bmn uiiibr a 
I'll kv «.tar. .SilU svlifel-. A loyal laa^'ni- nuinbt-r 
friim 'wny bark. Ilniif !ir i- rnariud. llii|ic rbi! 
il'iri rail bini "I'afia " ( 1 mH ri illiii flu l.iai;iir p..li!ir>. 
Mulji^an fill iiiativ ><ar^ Alwav~ nn tli< iik'lit 



I. Anv I. 



rauui nitiniici m.i\ .,il 



111 M(t/t!«r f I If 



a gla-H nf soda at any Hmr. If. imnid ttic Fi-aRiic 
laiiii.irv, iKst,_ aiiij iiius -.(tiiiiiii^ hini-ilf for bfi 
V... s,.,. 





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'I ,\ I', W \lvl>. ( intr.il ( it\. loua F.nrn in 
KaiH i'liunts. Ill, iuidImi ,■?, if-dj. Mnvril tn Iowa, 
I "' I DriiKgiHt by firo|is-,iiin. Studied al Waverlv, 
li'.^i HruKKi-'t at Ho-pital for Insatie, Independ 
ence, Iowa, lor two years and a half. Have been lo- 
cated at Central City «.inee iSqjj. Joined the T,. A, U . 
September, i!"iii. Nn. iLim, 

%a. CURTIS, nrSSI N \ KEDKR, Hartftird, Conn 
Born Tannarv ^i i* \ ,r \!b qheny. Pa, In igfti, at 
flattsbo J \ N bin- III I lie an ordinary bicycU*. 
with suspen-iiuti wire wheels and tubular frame. Jifade 
and patented several bicycle saddles. Sold patents to 
Pope Maniif.ieturina Company in 1HX4. In liWi grad 
unied at Lehigh University, with degree of M, K. 
Kniered factory of \\ eed S." M. Co. Was with Cahi 
nut X- Hecla Mining Company, iWb to i»^ With 
I I'nHonston Company, Lynn, 1^ to 1895. With 

ll.iiiu.rd Cycle Company in 1^5, Organised the 
X'eeder M.inufacturinR' Company, to manufacture ev 
clomet* r '1 ipncd In July, iRoi Joined the F. A \V. 
April .*^ N'o, 54. 



P 



lo 



d 



; W \S , RAHDAFF. Pbitaiblpbia. 
n . I A- \S July i,t. i8J»i Nn .-i ■ 

s|. H\ II. FIKLI). Green Mav, W 1- Tbrn at Cnn 
eii Bluf!-. Iowa. February 1. 1^1 1 i .ma in tir»in 
Flay .at an early ape. .\m miw in Northern MichiKaii. 
*ervinc as bot»kkei pi r. Joined the L, A. W. in 1 -Wt. 
A^i lingr, from 3.500 to 6,€icio milrs ■ year Ha\i 

diiiii ' raeinff, but ha%e ««in no prirv*- 

M RIt IF\RI> IF Ml Mill IF. New \,,tk t nv 
III rn at .McKeeiiport, Pa., in igfi. iSraduate of * nl 
b k-e of Xew Vork in i.»W<. liraduate of Columbia Faw 
School, iSqi, Admitted to liar. t%i. Member of law 
tinu of Morgan & Milehell. ^leml^er of nemncratie 
Club. Friendly Son* of St. Patrick, Bar A*«ocatiiin. 
New ^'ork Vacht Club, FoTdhnni Cbib. SebnnrM 
Clnb. Pawnee I luh, and the L. .\. W . Fueled i.. 
ihe AMembly from the Thirty-fifth IMsiTict of Xew 
York in r8^. Elected Senator ui iS^. Served on 
impi riant committees in tolh branchci. No. .. .1 . 

:r,. I'ROI I 1 I \< IF TOHNSON, |i<-',r I',, 
.\. N , « utolier i<, 1841. ttradnati nt 
R«iibi-.t(r In iH' .'. Studied l.iw .nn 
' assistant paymaster in I nttid 

Married. iWf. nraduatnl at 
ioyual Seminary, iP'-i. Travelled two 
I urope and the Far Fa*t. I^astor in I* I'K'ft. 
Old Providence. R. F. iR-'.ti^'*-. Pt<.*' 
•ystematic theology in Crozer Theological Si ...:...: i 
from i.»i8j. Have written several theoIoBical work*. 
M \ bv T'nivrrsitv of Rorhe«ter. i«ri: l'ro.,vn Fni 
' ■ " : lb I) bv University of Rmli^i.t i^^rs. 
II 1> In Bucknell Fniversity, i.'-.j?* Mrnilier o| 
Mi'n.ir% « >rder of the F..%al Fegion. I'mtid Stntei* 
i-i.| M.iT\',o.,| Societv of Colonial \S ar^. 



n. rn at In 
I niver»ilv 
w inter 
State* 

RlH I I 

%ear 

N. v.. 



.f 
Serve, 
Navv, 

the. 



- \ I. FMBRFF, <ti.nfiir,l (nni, n .., in Tar 

iNtiwii. N. v.. May .;. is^S. l)ii.j^;-' I .'abli-luil 

at .Stanif«»rd, %9q%. f)unlitied by \ . .. N ork Stiii 

Hoard of Pharm.acy. "joined I.. A \N . Jiih, iS.^.,. 
N . i,ii .'. 

5^. J»»n\ r. SlMt^NS. rhiladcipbla. pom at 
Philadeh ' M. juU (J, )!*|-. Academic edmation. 
Member »ii the firm of Simons, Bro. & Co. Sr\ en 
children. Member of many »ocietle«. ineludini; tbe 
F. A. W. 1,1 fied the LeaBue, lulv. issj^ N,, ji,. 



\\ 



F \ 1 Kflt »FFF. lauisv 



li'e. Ky porn ,ii 
Mil ^.,. i^i ... i.. A. s% . Nil. 



i.SW. 

fn. FRANK WESSEFFS. Pceksklll. 

W No -..-I. 



N Y L. A. 



M I N Rl :* I >IR«>Nn. New York Citv, 



lu-liinu. \ 
N. I 



rtt -tow n 1 



March .1. iJ^r 
Institute.' tm< 



sorn 



(Wadnated Hack 
A P. Wfi^lcvan 



n o o 1) k o A T) s V A . ; \'/ \ s v 



Mexican Mustang Liniment 

is a most salisl.'icUMN rk'nu'(l\ [i)v Hrui^cs. 
Cuts. StitT Joints. Soiv Muscles, Chnlo, etc. 

Well niljlu-d ill allcr a loiii^ riiK- n> cllccl^aie mai^ical. 
taking" away tlu* fueling ol talimu* ami rviaxint; the 
imibcles. Il jieiiet rates (leeph. an<l iie\ er \.\\\> lodriNe 
t»fT the ill elVeelsot a Imi'* -eoiuin iic I ^i rain «»n t he -^\>^teni 



— I 



I'li'M 



.I'll . atnl >] 



W rtt*' foe 1 1 



N' III W (1. I I .1 ii. i N I 



III 1 11 M 1 \ 




H;,n v «. S;ib N.. ir.dk. \ a. 



Lyon Mfg. C«., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Dear Sir^:— 

I find the greatest comfort in the use of 
neXICAN MUSTANd LINIMENT after a long bicycle 
ride, and I have used it on others who were training 
and it Invariably gave good results. 

Respectfully, 

HARRY U. SALE. 



WHtS AS-SMHIN.; AltVikrtSt M h S I s, r-i 1 \ i mi 



(,,,,, 1 1 R f 1 A 1 1 » \ F\ . , * ' 1 N 1 



28 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



rmversify, iSRT,: A. \!.. Wcsltyan. iSX,,: M. D., C. 
Iiimliia (I* ami S ). Niw Surl.. ;'., \ ..•. .,--1-1, mt 
,'i(lt'Tiflin(4 jiliy^uiaii .it r.illiviii 1 1 .i-|.i!,il. Mimliii 
<>t many iihiIkmI -..hhik- .iii'l i.| tin I., A. \\ . N''. 

<!.'.(■. S. IJ.I'.IIM. I'.i.M.klyn. \. V, I!..rii at 
'1 umpkin-v illr. .111.1 liMil ..11 lariii ai ( lil'lini, S. I. 
( iiailiiatnl Sitiii.il ..| Mum^, ( (ihjiiil.ia ( ■.Uil-. 
W t rit til W a-,|iiiii;i..n 'lirrit'.iv in I'^S^, an. I !■ ;■ 

tlitre three years. J ii i!»ijj was tiiifiliiyi d in liuj In 
Kini-erinR I'urt-an nf tin- War Utiiannitni a> In 
><|>i-rtiir iif l\!\ir ami I lar Im .1 I mini i\ t ini iit, ll>il<| 
tlii> jilacf at |iii>.t.iit \ii, H17.711J. 

(.J. 1). K. H«)I<H;AN. I'lttsl.uru, r.nn. 15. .rn at 
I lukiilioe, N N ,. Iil.ruaiv i i. Came tu I'ltt^. 

Inirj?, Octolnl. iS.v:,. .111.1 ,n:.i.,| the mntlumt'IHJlI 
lMisitU'»s. «itli J I- I anil. In II .i"« l>artiur. I'lL-an t.. 
riilf till' wluc-l 111 iSijj. .\.i. 1:1, 

«.,. U, AISIIX WKUn. ( hu IK".. III. l: in 
May 17, 1H71, Mtcjiuni luiyhl, 5 Icct «> lntii«s; \\cik:h 
M" IHiiindit. Ant liitally diaf. \Vtnt to oral siIhm.I i.,i 
scs'cn year-., i "nk t niiiity .S'lirnial School i •! 'p. 
years, ChliaKu Maiiual I rainiiiif School font \t,i!-, 
."iihI Art In-ilitiite of (hu il". t r ti\«- \iai>^. I'm -.em 
pii-itiiiii, a drauKhisnian in .ni uclutict m uttii t . Nn. 

fi.^Ki. 

».5- KM IIAIU> llnlK.SuN, Huston. >t 1^.. I!.,rn 
III .Melhiiurne, AuMtraUa, Scptembef 24, 1 55. ICntin.l 
MillMiiirnc I'nivcfAilv iti i.Nj-t; took degree* ihtrt. 
M. S, anil I<L. D. Ktilertcl I'liiverAJty of f'anihriilKt . 
Knglantl. in 1878 and i. ..k dt >;ree uf M. A Iti in-.: 
spent .«i\ uiuntli» at Jina. tU-rniany, aitcnUiiig iinuer- 
sity thire. Lectured In KnKlnnd, afterwards, in con- 
nect iuu with CamhridKe Unlvtrsity Extension I,ec 
tures. Also university lecturer on the Philosophy >>i 
Herbert S|»cnccr, at CambridRc, England, in iHSj ;. 
tame to tlie I'^nitcd States in 1.887. Became a nat 
urallred eitiztii in i^*;, .Nuth.ir i»f various articles 
«m philt>s(>phical .suhj<et-. ami t>n {jsychical re«earche-. 
Secretary oi ihc Anuricin llranch of I'sychical Kt 
■«rarrh. 



BRISK SHOP TALK 



riic I \.itj Matiuta* tin iiii- i..iiij.nns. HriinkUii. 

N. \., 1^ i!railiia!' •■ m 1II\|,^^ >.-.'ri'. 

fur the •vi.illitiii ! ,n \lii-' I ■ 1 

111 which II niaktt. a >pi.ii.ilty, ami whi. 
tintlini; favor anionit r.uitnj men 1o,,kir 

remr.h iL^iin-t -...r. mu-ii* ^ an.! •■■ inih-,. 

I lu i\|ii0itnvv 'if ill iu»|ii..ii ii.uii |..r increasmu 
eonifiirt in ridiltg. an-l t.r adding In the resiliency «•» 
tlie tires wiihotn HI any way litaktiik' tl . • i 

diniiniKhinii the tensile strenRlh .1 t ,- . 
now a Kenerallv nc.ijfM/, • • 
"kn«»\s." I lu iiiiH I.. J . ; 

invaluable invention ha.' ii.ifv work to 

ctin\ince the tr.idt uf ihi ,1,1 uinlenialiie 

superiority .■! li. .•:-h!..ii it,.m.. v n.^s pi..!. 

ably as near i.^iii.- .. .-. pii^.n; ii,.,,, , ,.,i, attd niclli- 
ml', i.f manm.ii t m . 



ting a inu» h- 

pc t.f their so- 

dc 

.. therio 

1,. avv knit 

\\.,.,antf u!th 






Swift A «... I hit..«.., lil.. 
needed ariiil< ..n the iii.iikif t; 
called •'\\i...i >...,|.," 11,, 
si(ini'd f<» lilt I I tht \\ant.i (It ■ 
had ir.itihU- ua^hin: »Htat«i- 
Ijartiunts a-. u^nialU -hfmk in u ,, i., 

"\\»iid Siiaf*** win jiif Still •liruiki^if .t tiu- tnatei al 
and tlio*-*' \\\},i liaxt hill! ,11 til, haliit iit paying laun- 
dries twetii> ii\f cttit> i..r -hnnktnn a sweater shmld 
welcome tlie fact that lix \ may n.,A ' i\i the w.irk 
done at huiiie properh . ..mi at a tnri < n 1 ,111 al charge. 

riie IMinian Maniitactiirin>j 1 .n;;,i!u. \ , ^^ N-k 
I itv, !s making a slrmin hul f..r the tia.ir in I. .•■:;> 
aci t --..ni< with their I'lititan i;as lani}». which u->^ 
air. ami has no water feed. A un-que feature of this 
lamp IS the ahsttti-e of wick-, tuhi!.. pipes, \alves and 
jiacklni;. 

Ihe Merkel Mamtf.u ttirini; t'..nipany, Milwaukee, 
Wis., IS now rea«ly tu dchvit pr iiiuillv or.lers for ile 
Merkel nnUor eveU . whieii m addition to fieing the 
siini.u ^l niaelnne ,>ii the market, aceitrding to tin 
maker.*, is am.iiig tlu .hcipest made, the selfing price 
beinir l.tm. Ihis slmuld rte.immettd the wheel to that 
large ehi-- .! purchasers of limited meant and cx- 
pannix e di -'■ 1 - 

The Ko/\ i { .itipany. It..*?- n. Mas*,, insists 

that the imly e.muT.i .iitinaiu .1.. .tiuil and made f^-r 
the bicycle is the IMcyck- K'.iy camera, which the 



CUSHION 
FRAME 

Motto. 

The CUSHION FRAME 

is positively the greatest 
bicycle in'bention since the 
advent of the pneumatic tire. 
It practically increases the 
resiliency of the tire four fold 
WITHOUT IN THE 
LEAST DETRACT- 
ING from the SPEED or 
POWER of the wheel (as 
compared with the so called 
rigid frame). The most en- 
thusiastic converts to the 
(hshion Frame are the old- 
time, spe&fy **f€t there" 
riders who at first ** scoffed'' 
the idea of COMFORT 
beb^ combined with ^ speed 
and power "tea bicydi. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 




Read what 
Athletic Authoritij 

bol Soa 




Washed with"V\^c)()l Soap A. G. Spalding S Bros. Washed withCbmmon Soap 

New York - CtiCMgo 

Ni-w York, February 24th, 19(A 
Messh.s. Swii-t & OiMi'ANV, Chicago, III, 

Genttinien : There has taeii iimrc tir less trv>uble frtmj |ic«iplc who dn n«»! iiiitterstaiul 
htm to th .III ssv. .It rs. They %vash them in all kinds of ways, and they shrink up and ntake 
no end of trouble. Ycnir Wool Soap is the very Iwst thing to use in wasliin- >we. iters. 

Youri very truly, {Sigm^tf) A. G. Sialuisc; & Bros. 



K 



lonipany tnanufai md hf the Icioks of this handv 

and extremely |.i .tiff. invcntiott« the Ke»«y pe.. 

I« are un.l.utit. • right At to their ehiini. 

Wheelmen are th ,, .y.i,^ ii,* . f^titfrn fiends in larger 
nttinb«r« than c. tr. and th> wiah to secure the 

latr-t and mort irai>ri>vpd acvicc in cycle catncras 
»hould lM«e no time in acquainting themselves with 
the Kosy, 

The eagiest moving machine made« »ay» \Vi»con*ln 
\\!.<cl Workf, Kacine Junction. Wis., Is the Mitchrll 
i«*.i..i • •■ "t made l»y that firm, anil by the «> ■• the 
latter it» energies toward pushing th- «if 

the m>>tur wheel, one would naturally infer tri.ii the 
eotiipany is convinced it has a good thing worth the 
expenditure of aggrcsftlve advertising. 

During the four yeari th« Fox typewriters have l»ccn 
on the market they have won an enviable place In the 
eMimatioB of those who know how to v*'"- i g'WTd 
and reliable machine. The automatic fe.. f the 

Fox machine i» perhap* it^ itrongest pt^im. '■ »'v 
are undoubtedly very unique and eminently i ■ . il 

In Dr. Meyer** Turkish Bath Sanitarium, Water- 
town, N. v., a bicvctp «i»»oett»ory is beinx ma'le, 
which ha* the vanom nit: *■ f two detachable sack^ 
in each outfit, and i» warr.«iiU:d never to alip, adjusta- 
ble to every motion, and entirely without straps or 
buckles. It looks good. 

I.ittina Celitilar Tire* "end all tire trottble** vouchee 
the Rublwr Tire Company, I*hitadelphla, I*a. 1 hrv irc 
to he had in all sites from the tiniest *n^1«' tui.r (.,r 
bicycles to the stout sites for autom* • ! - • n 

i» »mailcr than the ordinary r>neum.«tit. .,n<] iiMl.ur 
than the solid, io there i* murh to recommend it. 

The Canfield Brake Compiny, Corning, N. Y., 

claims «implicity and sircnRth are the m -n friinrrs 
of the Canfield coaster brake which thf '. jii-h 

ing with much conftdence and adequate stuti-- N«» 
mechanical knowledge is required to put <»n ihis 
cna«tcr brake, which is a decitJetl advantage and quite 
ati Improvement of its own. 

The Morse twin-roller chain is the only chain having 
a fricttonlest rocker-ioint. is the lesson which the 
Morse Chain Company. Trumansburg. N Y . i* m 
dtastriottsly impressinf upon the trade, and every 



d»;i'»r all, I ! ;.: iKht t.i pruht by ili. i \, id* lit tiuth 
"I tlil* a-i&etUuii. 

Ih« (,ianl ^cket liH.tpump, made by the Salem 
M •• Company, NauKatuck, Conn., is a 

"i ■ "c, a leiant in in»wrr." .iiid this is lo ea- 

p 'he cap.iiiiv «.f th« |,uttu» that we do nut 

cu:!. 1 .:i anything tt> .i -^iv -.., .i|i!ty worded. 

H, K. Rand. Ilrattleb..r .. \ t . ..tttr^ to give anvbt^y 
a **puir' iiphltl wh Onick Swivel 

t^-clip. which is a'. . . ry in aiding a 

wheelman to backptdal suddenly in uv<>id a^idcnts 
ahead. 

I). .V J. hangers lor singles and tandems, and, m 
fact, all kinds of vehicles, are •« well known to the 
trade that .inything we might say would prnbabty only 
be a repetition of something already *,i»d liefore. "flie 
Park City .ManufariunnK T'ompanv, t lui^g". IH,, is 
puthinB these hani" i >«peGialty. and those who 

want a itcfit and d I hanger ^i»uld do well to 

conif ' ■' ■ •■ |i«-i|tle. 

bpfniK jn*^*-* mtc btcitiiiinje p<»pular again and they 
have brrn so much Improved that ii is safe to •ay they 
are goiiu' ' • r.main in i.ilttn- f.Tv..r for go«Kl tht« time. 
D. K. Or.!- A: ( o., Huif 11... N. Y , Is out with an ideal 
spring «r«l post that will fit any wheel. Thouc who are 
fond of a hard saddle, but not vrry partial to rough 
riding, would undoubtedly find iust what they want 
b»r rptieving the *rat, by applyinK the Ideal post. It 
|, lilt x|«ifi«ive and extremely useful. 

( in ic Manufacturing Compatiy. Harwich, Mass., is 

t'tBtnir to the front with its (x««Hint cleaning prepa 
ralinn known as the Ctri le pnh^h. which Is not onlv 



MKMHKHH igri«»rHng to vliili thel^n-Am»»rir»n K«* 
jwisitioti at Huffalo, N*. V., shouM writ* tbi» Clw- 
pfidoti llott^l. ;tn Main stri-et, slttwtesl In the renter 
iif the city, and fwruri* runms at n*^^nablr- ratc's. Th«» 
firoprletor. Mr. Win. J UunmdI. Is %n old l.^-agui* 
mfmber. whi» wtllcxtciid the glad band to nil visit 
r«r» and fiiniishaurb Infcimiaiioti an ihi«y tti»h atifiut 
acf'ommfwiations thci^for el^whci^. 



30 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Uses Airl 
No Water Feed! 



Model 




The Puritan Mfg. Co. 

M£M YOKK. M. Y. 



The Puritan Gas Lamp 

No Bother in Getting Ready to Burn I 

f'lirhufr iHjurs out tlniund Dure arc mt virlcn^ tubes, pipes, valves 

or packing in this hnnp. 

No Uncertainty as to Giving Light When Wanted! 

FluHn in ivgulaled ivhfu in iine, uml tiirnul mit ivhrn 
through nuth, bg gas rnrk at the fmnifr, a mi <ias /,>* 
aluiigs ready far lighting, »ame a» limist gas. 

If iml luui<llt<l hy vkui lU'jikrs, will h. ^fiit pn fuiil in any part of the f. 8. for 13 00 




Single Lever Control. 

Kiwratitiid »■> r. 111,1.1 irifchcs ptrmaucntly, but also 
til take the i i-»t preparations. Wheelmen 

who take a iM..tt .u ki.|tinff their mounts in good 
comiition cauTu*! afittrd lo ignore thi» much-needed 
poh*h. 

\\ ni. I \\i''- fill s.li Mil h wrll kniiwn fur its stan- 
dard ijuabtits, and it is so identified with the n.itnc 
t»f it* mak»T, who ha* his husmcs* in New Hedford, 
M.I'-'... that it is diflicuU v* think ol one without re- 
iiunilirrlnK the other. 

.*4lr*illon Motor Cycle Company. New York City, i» 
iu<iiltled in pridinK itself on the pcrfurmancc of its new 
Ml lift cvili-, the Stratton, which recently accomplished 
the remarkaUIr feat of covering fifty-four miles over 
Long Island r<>.ii]s, uphill and down, without touch* 
ing the peilnU. in the ihon time of one hour tevcn* 
leen minute*. 

The wholt vcie house of F. B. Catlln. Win- 

Med, Conn., -^ome tempting bargain* in the big 

tire *ale n«m g"iii^ on at $^.-5 a pair, which should 1^ 
an excepiiunally low fi|[ure (or the quality offered. 
Good tires are fai% at this figure. 



V^e the Con%'ictm 

Let tlu- users of roads — farmers and evcry- 
IhmIv cUc Kit some direct returns for the 
ttiittit y ihey pay t.» arrest, convict and main- 
laiii tlu- criminals who are sent to the pen- 
1letltl.lrlc^. It wmilil be some gratification to 
know that if men will cotninit criminal acts 
the results of these nts can be finally turned 
into a useful chantiel In such cases some 
of the criminal wrtuld be actually doing good 
by stealth -their inhering would be made to 
pay— and. while a knowledge of this on the 
part of the criminal clement or those with 
criminal tendencies might not tend to les- 
sen crime, the work, neverthelesi, would ••• 



We want you to get ac- 
quainted with the 

Merkel Motor-Cycle 

The simplest machine on the market. 
WrItA for CatalogQe. 

. • . RRIGB, #^X» . . . 

Disamni to Deslers. Agenfs Wsnted, 

The Merkel Mfg. Co., 

Dept. C, Milwaukee, Wis. 



3oth CENTURY 

OILi AND OAS 

HEADLIGHTS 

For Blc>-clM. Carrli^ca, Automolillc«. B«ato, tm4 Mm- 

nimirf, Pircaiea, Etc. 

To OtJ P^ttrcnsi 

The impniVfm^nts In the iwi models fully Ju»tlfy the 
reeomineMdMtioii ilmi you buy* new bic>cle lamjithUi 
lewMiii. ttie itiert-H.M'd sAilxfaition yi»u will m> mniiy tlnut 
enjoy far imtrv ilum ssarni t* the small nuiliiy. 

Ihe aoth ventury l:«hibtt, /Machinery and Tra^M 
portaiion building. I>an-Amcrlcaii iposlilon Itof- 
lain, ^1. v., tliie>it^|.|ay of latilMble liini|%, and assiiectnl 
atii action the life sixe gold statue of Maude Auams and 
Itouveidr ftaiueties. ete. All welMime, 



sist m reducing the burden of taxation, be- 
sides conferring upon us the blessings of good 
roads. — Live Stock Indicator. 



Manifestly, the usefulness of automobiles, 
as of bicycles, depends largely upon the con- 
dition of the roads over which they are to 
be run. When the road is right, the possi- 
bilities of the machines are vastly increased. 
No one should underestimate the highly cred- 
itable results already achieved by the good 
roads workers in many parts of the country, 
and notably in New York State. The cause 
in which they are enlisted is one which de- 
tervei uotveraal tup^rt—New York Sua. 



GOOD ROADS I^T A G A Z I N E 



31 




The 
ONLY 

Camera 
originally 
designed 
and made 
for the 
Bicycle. 

The Bicycle KOZY 

Oj)itu r» ami J/f inhtrB of 
Ili€'ycle Claba 

will find it to their advantage to send 
us their name and addre^. 

We are making apecial ofTers on our Bi- 
cycle Kozy to L. A.W. and club members. 

KOZY CAMERA CO., 

34 Warren St , 
BOSTON, - MASa 



FOX TYPEWRITERS 

ARE FAVORITES 



_/_ 






For four years the Fo.x has been 
steadily forging to the front, until 
today it stands unequalled. Our 
new models combine all of the auto- 
matic features of the standard ma- 
chines, together with those di.Htinc- 
tive features which have made the 
Fox such a favorite in the past. 

IV'tAUMl tnf)%rtniilh»n %t%A 
t cAl»l^u« on refluent, 

FOX TYPEWRITER CO., 

M N. Prent M., attAf^D RAPIDS, JilCN. 



TllF 



Anticipation 

of owning a niotnr bicycle tliat will ^ivc thi- least 

,iiiiin\ .iiii I' 111 n|jeration It-ad-* wi^'- 

1)11 \ ITS ti) ran fill 

Irivestigation 

\\ f isp. rially invitf a ciictiil (n'-|Miii<in c»l 
the many valiialtlt- anil praLtu- •! Ii atHn" ul tlit- 




Mitchell 
Motor Bicycle. 

With the approach <d thf I. ill iilini; scison, 
we hit|je to st-e an incrt-as»'d nuiitlii-i 01 mir motor 
b cvclrs in usf. and any nn • owning a Hitchell 
will * K»'t tln'M' iml i^t't l»,ii k ■' 

Wisconsin Wheel Works, 

Box 3, Itacinc JunctkNH Wto. 




Ar/H«7^ 




■oa a ^7> 

S U S P Er es SORV^ 



mt tE'^^ I C»E ^K 



'VaOO/V TO THE ATflLETE.^TtlE 

^GYcusT. Afii> me Business ahahl 

2 DETACHABLE SACKS 

WITH EACH OUTFIT. 



PAT J>jHt 6 l«3_fl 



I'priiwtljr Hnnimry 

Nover irrltntwa 



I Warranted to NcTcr Slip( 
Ad^t to Every Motioa 



No 
Aickiet 



No 
Back Strapf 



In Dr. Meyer'a S»ew Idea Ruspenaory you hnvc 
COMFORT, Ct.BAKl.INK8» and ABhOIATK 
BFFICIEMCY. Saclis changed in a minute for 
tratihinfr. Sent free by mail on t««l^ of 
Prle«,Sl.OO. Addresa 

Doctor Meyer's Turkish Bath Sanitarium 



Want AitiwiMHO AOvaanttHiirri, »lbask mkwtiok Gooo RoAns MAnA^tw*. 



33 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



"ENDS ALL TIRE TROUBLES" 

THE LATTINA CELLULAR TIRE 




BiCilcles, Vehicles and AQtomoMles 

Cannot \>r j>uncture<l. net-tls no iiitlating. Klastic and 
in(|it <ltirah1e tire iimde. Smaller than pneimmtic, light- 
frlhan soli<l. No valvrs. Alwav» ready. Thisistheonlf 
tire wliich assures absolute ^rectloni from puncture 
troubles. 

THE RUBBERTIRE CO.. 1215 Market St, Phiia..Pt. 

In order to keep up f)t 

with the development of the auto- 
mobile industry, both from a busi- 
ness and meriianical standpoint, 
you should read each week the 

tor Review 




♦•The only complete papi-r of its 
kind in the world." 

Subscription price, $2.00 per annum 

Sample CDi'V s^nt «uily if Jc. st.^nip is enclosed. .Xddr.-^H 

THE MOTOR RE.VIEW 

39S ftroadway N«w York City 



"D. & J." HANGERS 

$ingl0, 
fr/p/rf, 

AM<!tNtlt.y TNC ICST Quad a^tl 

Ltffhtnt, NM»wt Dutt Proof, 4Mid 
E«ti«»t Running Hangtr in th« World, 

Park City Mfg. Co., Inc., Chicago. 






THERE'S REAL COMPORT 

IdemI Spring Seat Post 

It rMcvfs iril |«lte and Jars, and canw^to Mqr 
ncycl»,niw«r«M*IMaaCii«lilaH FnuiM. Mto 
any wliarit 8aM pnpaM ta any adiNvn an 
fvnipl at il.TS. Itonqr feadi ttU» Itew days* 
Mai H yoM waiM H. Smd rtea at ^«Mat fwit. 
^ e. OftV|»« CO.. 71 njQmmmM, BMfla l a.W .V. 



Simplicity and Strength 

art' the frattires tlint liave 
brnuKht fame to tho 

Canfitid Coaster Bralce 

\\\\ man wlmcan ridt-a 
\vh»'»l can Btta<'h tlilg 
brake t<t th«' hub. No 
n)e<'banical kiniwh <3jip 
is reqiiiri'tl. 

The canfli'ld Is fur- 
nisbcHl in any jicrt-wriito 
di'siri'd to litany %vht»ei. 

It cannot »;«■! out of i>rd«T ami 
will always r«'»|p<ind in tlu* li<,'liicst 
touch. 

Our circular will interc*.! you, 

THE CANFIELD BRAKE CO., Corning, N. Y.. U.S. A. 



The Morse Twin Roller. 





THE Bi:.ST CHAIN MADE. 

Insist on haviDg yotir wheels equipped with 
it, for it U the easiest ninninK and most 
durable chain mtnh\ and ia noideless in mud, 
water or dust* 

The only chain having a Frlctionless Rocker 
Joint. 

WItlTe FOR CATALOaue TO 

HORSE CHAIN CO , TRUINAN BUR6, N. Y. 



Giant Pocket FOOT PUMPS 

"PIGMY IN SIZE, GIANT IN POWER" 

Hi |)WHii!t it »ll l« a nul'ih<'U, Wi!l itiAsir a Hw «ifti iii. iti».f^ e«|ieBd> 

HutC Bf liitii" in 1 .-(T rt 111 111 t.'iiiln' 1 « ifli .111 ..f li'ti If i I , • • I If at V- 

\<nvk till ' ■ 

nkkcl Jill ' . ' ' ' ' ■■ 

WftMfBsiiifls ; tli»se.i *U ilniie*.*'! n i • •• __,-._ _— 

Will ■How » few •tfrtin Hl«»l til, , », . r» FnlCl ?•«. 

tly4l*»tOTf<l.,rv. P.^rli< >ilj|f% fti» » » Uii.j M nry 

fvAiMted If niit tL% nrt>r«»enMd. I^RCPAIO. 

satcM McacMANoisK ao.. aea 4ay, naiMiATuea, ^Mtn. 




Do You Waat a Pull? 

\> r bftvc it and can give ytm a 
li ft . Tbere 1» nothing like 

■ Tha Quick Swivtl Tee-Clip** 
for clim bint; bilUor back inhIrI- 
ing in caM of an i-niorK* iir\ 
Hither end of iwivel llii* ilit- tui , 
ami win follow into |io»ition in 
stantly. Price %5 cto. (initiauil. 
R. a. aANO. ttolrtlMlliit AiMl, 
inittMora, VI. 



tl.OO A TCAR 

Publiihwl Monthly by 

EMIL GROSSMAN & BRO. 

ViS Broadway. New YoRit 

SampW copy f« two-ccnt stamp 




Wstw AatWBmmo AovtBntavgMTt, ri.sMS uniTioit Goev Roaot MAoatSKS. 



^ 



GOOD 



ADS 



MAGAZINE, 



(Mil .-^Tlw, Vol. XKXll. 
New %enm. Vol. 11.. No. I. 



SEPTEMBER, 1901 



l»ttir« i '** Cents 



car. 




Prt-^iflent Mnorv Huthusiustw 

ill a rtr» tit Uliit t-i ilu cilnnt <if tin 
(,c)<M) kc»\l).s M \t,.\/|\| . I'lCHnltiil U. 
li Moiiic. Ill ilu N.ititiiial (iiMii| |\iia«U A^' 
s»jcialiuu. I \|>r« -•.,•. hiniHclt a-, i. .,l«i\v> rt- 
pnrding ilu- u-ik a» « . unfih^lu d In ilu- (Iniid 
Ixoads train anil tlic prx-tnit- i>t tlu- ri»initi|j 
liiteriialinnal iiinn! knacN tciii-ri - at ituf 
lain: 

\\ c Uakv ntis\ to «»ptfi hcailt|nai t« I - .it I'uf- 
i.'iti, t<i priiiiutte llic Iiitcmaiiiiii.il (i>mi| 
Roads Congress, whuli will he lu-ld it ili.it 
tity, ScptctiilH r I'lji. iiu-hi-ivc. rin- w i 1 
'i tin in»t hiicriiaiional Good Roail- <.n 
gica? i\ r railed Kvcryfhiny iii<lirali - iliat 
it will Im •»ih- i.i ihc ur.atc^t iiidii>tri.il in* ct 
iiigfl. that ha- vwx hci ti callid Hi th* I liltcij 
Stairs. 

\\ I ha^c- ju»t rinitiu*! In liiiri'M^ C'eii- 
iral (iimhI Ro.hU train. ait<r inakiiii: a !• iir 
«»t the Sonthttti S' . .,j iii«irv than 

4,000 niih -. W . lit Id Hiii.n* at ^i\ti'« n 

liaihnu C'tmtiu riial t'ltn-" tti l.otiisiaiia. Mi- 
" *>il>|»i, I Vtiiu -^-ii , Kintiicky and I'liiuM-: 
« <»tiyrcifate«l ftturi' than 4J ikmi pr- ji*. at iho^i; 
1 1 nvctitiiit:-; iTtati.! di-trut and St it<- tir 
Matii/atnin-. .iiiil lia^c inautiiirati'd. n 1 il'tuht, 
V. dcc|M*r int*fa-t. and ar«tiiH»d |»uh!u -,cnli- 
nufit HI laviit «.| u.iimI rnafK. aiiil ittlur kin 
drcil ifnurmr nn nt- -uch a- tm cft<»rt has 
ever d'ttn- in tin. cunntry. 

Wc h ;t ' \i»r!l jfj. and reliirnt d 

July J": \vhiri\rr \vc ua nt iittr ricipiiun wa« 
tin r r..rrlia1. Ihc S'tiilli t-* takitm <.n iit w 
indii^trial lift and a.tniu. atid m a lew 
in»irc year- t,n't<>ri<''» i'iii|dtiyinii llnai-and- <>( 
hand* and rnilHnn> of >.|<iiidles will be in np. 
cration in Louisiana. Mt^- --tpf»i an<l nthef 
States. Cotton and live si<u,k arc two ol 



the greatot indn>tin- nf the n.itnni. Cutti»n 
> . ri he rai-id .ind li\c t^.il, !,.(r<d cheaper 
111 the Niinihun States i..\\iiiui to the mild 
Hintirxt. at lu.iily mh hall the idst nf North 
I Ml Sl^le^. Liun. u In .it and \\k\ and all 
kind-, of veffctahU 9, a» svi II a^ many liiscioii3 
unit-, tli.nrish 111 the S«»iitlurn Stales. The 

•nl IS fertile, limber ahiind.mi. ii..n and enal 
e«invenieijt, and. in many la piti-, tin South 

- tilt natural ^hippin^ |ji»int i«ir many Cnin 
niudilii - li. hiirt.pcan and .Xaialic p<'niiN 
W lien tin S«uith r«.iIi/cN tin iinportancf ol 
Im'II* 1 UK an- til » iiiiimnniiatntii and fr.in- 
|iirtitiiiii ami hmld- luticr e<imnnMi ruad'^, 
niiprn\i- tile watir i.>nr-.-. using m.tns i»| 
ihe ri\»r- .md -tn.ilUt -tn.ims tri Kemrate 
pMWii i.,r laelory .itid larm u-e, tin ii will it 
I" -lid iliat the .'^i.ulli i> iliinri>*liin^ t.ir 
L^natti than .in% «tthcr IiHalily. tir Stat«'S. 
oi the nafiiin Widc-piaad interest is u«i\v 
iea!i:;i -ti d n.i fad inipr • .% t nu m. whieh will 
i 11. tUr.itiil iliritiiih the «>rgan!/atif m- and 
, .^it.'iiiitn <»t tin tnHid K'<tads Ir.iin. W « i\ 
1 » rt In -« I a I.hk*' nnmlM I ,.i d« Iceat« - iniiii 



><. 



ntin rn Stati -. attending ihe Jut 



cm 



ti..ital 111 Hid K*<iad- < nnKrc--, at nutTaln. .St p 
tiiijliir lo^i. I am. Ncspcetfnlly yours. 

W. II MOONK. 

Wushin0on Tax I,nw Ulefisil 

jndye Milhr. tti the .Sup.rittr ('..uri nf the 
State f.f U'a-hinKtiin. ha^ flei larr<l the hieyeie 
t;!\ law <ii that CMtntnrmwa alth t«< he il'r^al 
|iii iln reaKeifi that it enihraee- m»»rc than 

• ti. -nhiert in if^ tilt,» tiiiil lli-it it uri.vi.b.. 

i " 

im d'ltilde taxatinii. The tiieasure allowed 
-pt. ifn.d cities In cullect revenue frnm liicvele 
riclers fnr the purpose of buihlin^ ant! main- 
taining hicyrle sidepaths. The tt-«t ca^- was 



G O U 1 ) H O A U .^ M A G A Z 1 N E 



brought at the in-taiu*' ..t l-'rml X'allcy riders, 
who ckciiud thi V had a cause for coniplaim 
l>CCaUSC of the cxprlidilun- nf the ]<'r.i' ' liUIl- 

cil of a portion of the hu \cU' tax lor repair- 
iv.ii a path through the cny park. 'J his Wash- 
ington ilci*i.>ion ii hy nu nuaiis the hrst ot 
the same character, hut it doi -, ]\,,\ ])r<>ve 
that hicych' sithjialh hiw- c.miH.t hv nia-ic 
operati\c atxl Cf in>-titntionaI, I<'r Ne\s \ ork'^ 
nuasure lia-- pro\fd :-iahU-. and it is t.i-dny 
tn happv opitnti'in. (U'-i>',ti- innunierahh- t; 
fi lis to ih -troy it. I hi ..iiih in W a'-hillyton 
and other State- h.i-, h. < n car' 'es^ hgi-ia;i,c 
V oik. ('onstitutioiial pi' 'is ha\f httn 

ignond uh<n ^i(U'i)ath In'I- w i i»- in piepara 
lion otdv to ha\i thcnj hi>h up in «ipj) s; 



here, and tlien roundc*) iiv -ru.ili cln]i|)ed >tones. 
Thiis IS gueti a> one oi the reason> for tlie 
si!peric)rily of tlie French niacliine The 
-month ruiniing' necessitates l<.ss rei.)air and 
!»-., piAver. S])eaking of antomohile acci- 
ih nls. liL '-ay.s ; 

"l'.\tr\ (hiily paper ha-; some accicUnt to 
nuntion. 'i'iicre are many diitereut causes — 
exau.uerated .sperd. mexjienenccd drivers, 
want of attention t)Ui tiiere is one cause 
which is hi coinniL! inc»re and more dangerou-. 

It 1- till- . lu.ip antoiuobile. The maximum 
-peed alhiwetl in the open country in France 
is i8o tnih - an h.air. It is injw proposed 



that .in\ aiiti •tii' '' 



> ,.]M hlr 1 .| 1 -. r. ( .1;1'l: t 111 ■< 

!<!id ni front and hehind 




nS\V!«.ti KIVIK ANh « A N A I SVIIll MIUJ'Alll 



lu»n when the kiw uas hroUL-lit up tor t.si 
before the Supr*. tin i onii. Snh path kius cm 
be passed m c\er> State without runnna 
ci unter to State constitniions, and m-w that 
cycle leKishiiors liavr h.nl lltcif dinicuai. s 
willi the courts, thi s in.i) rcasonahU lu i n 
ptctcd to enact s',!ip.it hdU that will ^lau.i 
the test of leiial exainin.itioti. 

Dillon Mnkv (iontl Komeli* in ICtiropv 

The iuiluence of antomnbihs on cot id roads 
is referred to by < onsnl HaNnes m .; rt po; i 
to tlie Slate Departinent, IK sa\ - iliit tin 
excelUnt roads in France have contrd>nted 
iliiich to the de\»!opment of tiie autoniobi'e 
industry. If a rut or h«.!low forms, it is at 
once attended to, usuany by bein.ur deepened 
and roughened. s«» that new material will ad 



with put |Me> lu.ii:m a registered number, 
and this nnnilKr shall aUsavs he visible. 'I he 
Usi i»f al.irtn horns is to be ctrcumscnbiab and 
nuisi nut he siiiitiilid « \ia pt inj" tlu- p'lrpose 
I'l gi\ing notic* .•; .ipproach m dangerous 
places aiul oi a\'''ding .tcculents. 

.4 3f«iji*.iifi/i<" Writer's S.iv 

We arc pleasid to src a publication of stand- 
inir and ripntaiion like that ^4 tjuntun's 
Mak;a/nie, gna. space m 1t^ .\ugiist fs-^ne for 
I tiineiy and well-wntten article on the good 
roads nio\cinent. 1>y (leorge EtheUurt Walsli 
Ainong the gitod things m Mr. Walsh's arti- 
cle we se'ect the folluwiug: 

"The sa\ing etYected through the construc- 
tii»n of scientific roads which can be kept in 
good running condition at small annual ex- 



G () () n R () .\ n S M .\ G A Z I X !■: 



8 



pense would more- than i»ay for the full cost '«f 
r(»ad building <»! half a ccninry ago. i'he sav 
ing is nut always a]i])arenl at tirsi, f. ir the 
first Cost siems to o\ar^had«»w■ all otlu r con 
siderati'.iis n> tlu tnnnls of the short sighted 
economists It im,',,. two d. cadt s (.f agitallon 
to cttnvinci- most nf the icsMleiits of rural 
districts that it was more proiitahle to bniM 
good roads un»Uf ila direction o; g,,(i,l ,-n 
gineers than to relniild ami repair tin' old 
<hrt roads alter a t.isiuMn in vogne siine the 
beginnning of things, Tli, -•■ ii.-t triumph 



mg the criminal prisoners in this coun- 
try, that It Is n,,t likely to have much effect 
in <MuiuiraL;ing i\\v usr of prison labor here, 
and the data g.itlu ir.l, if any, woidd be of 
little value m this country. 

Much m.ire n-« fni data, and as an example 

right 111 onr mid-t. Iia\i resnlteil fr-nn an ex- 

I'l nnicnt condnetid dining the p.ist two years 

< Mieida (■..iiiitx. .\. N . wlier. a macadam 

i"ad m..r< than a mile m lenmh was hnilt by 

or inrni-lud hy the connlv at J^ 



.n lah 



lis per capita per da\ . The conntv als 




(ionn Ki».\ii" IN RI|>lif!H. (•swia.ri < 



\ V 



in the tm>veinent may l>e sanl to be the c.ini- 
plcte edncatiein of the farmers to a proper 
appreciation and understanding of the wh<de 
qtiestion of scientific road-l)uiIding.'* 

An ICxantplr of Convit't hnhnr 

The employment of prisi.n labor in the Cf>n- 
structiou and rc|».iir i>f macadam wagon rftad- 
in the rnit<<l Slat.- ha- h. , ti ad\o,ntrd for 
many year's, run! partictdarly of late in New 
York State, Michigan and Ktiitncky. f)ur 
mg tlie past year we have had a pracir d 
illustration of the building of a good wagon 
mad system by the labor of pris<iners .f war 
in the Philippine Islands, but the example is 
so remote, and the conditions existing 
there Sf» rhtTerent from those surround- 



! ' ' «1 the Use f.f a ei.niplite road builcling 

tMiiin, ioii..i-tifig of a stone I rush. r. a -team 
roller, and wagon«, the cost of ope rating the 
i-ultr and . xp. iisr- of ihf material- u-ed t»j 
he paid by ilu' disfricl. 

I: . toad \\as built after the standard 
-]M ( tfi. atioris adopted by the Mate foi all its 
!> -1 1 11 Iding. and the work was eotuhicted 
iM,iI( r the general siipcrvi-ion of the path 
1 • of tlie district. From arcurati' records 

oj the ih t;, ', ,,f til,. ro,t of the work done. 
il wa- toimd that the cost of a mile of the 
road, hnilt by prison labor, aggregated $4,soo, 
V hi!, a mde r>f macadam r«jad. built after the 
-a me speiifications by a private contractor, 
uoiild lia\e cost $f>.500. 

Under the lime-honored system of working 



( i ( ) C) n R f) A n S NT A (', A Z 1 N I- 





EDW. F r AK I IK. 
Iowa, Secretary- 1 rfasiirrr I,. A. W. 



VI. I KK U. i.i.rck. 
iV-nm-^v^-, thi" 1 (onsul I. A. U 



iiiit I'lcul taxiN. llun- an- j.I(h» (iiy^ tfi h 
Uiirkul Mill annually nn ilu rua<U in the di- 
trict in which this putr nf rna»l wa- huih. 
ciiuivak'nt. at $l |Ht ,|.iy. Im $j.iix» This 
|»Ui«' Ml pn^MU nia«U- mad i»l nt;ui\ a nn'< 
an«l a halt in Imj^th will. tlurctt»re. hv CMni 
picltly pah! !•'» Iiy thii ( si.n-' r«»a<l ta\t - ••! 
ihe di?ilrict. anil, as it will In- a pcrniancnl ini 
pr«ni*tnvnt. la'-ting al Ua^l a ^iiieration. with 
(•nly stnall ixpiiisrs lof r*i'air<. the «!istrict 
will. afttT tlu- thrir ytar- are tip ""nvc an 
nually aV»nnl $j,<mk). which cm !u" n-icti in 
innkiiiK Mtlur itn|>ri»vtnu iu«. 

As this IS ainni'.t the first wt»rk nf tlu kiml 
ih»ne in the ICinpirr State hy pri-«<»n laln^r that 
has prnihieetl a pt-rfiet roa«! at a lariie --aNiim 
«'t eust, there is reason f«ir hoping that i>t!ur 
experiments al«»ng tlu -anu- line may s<m»!i !> 
niade in neiuhhnriim eimnt • •-. ant! in nther 
Stales. 

Plowing fov VJvvtrlvity 

.\s ntany nf Mur readers are inter* steel In 
fanning on a larue scale, wc call their atten- 
tion to a late inseniinn In a (terniaii en- 
gineer, which 111 iko plowing a possibility 
without hiirses. 

Tlie up ti. (late farmer with a large acre- 
age finds it «<1mw wtifk t«> plmv "ms ticM- with 
the old single plows of the past, and s > h - 
ntili/es the electric enrrent and multiplies tlu 



iiumlHr I'f pl<iw-har«- t.. -uii Iiim-eU In tin 

\\ I -1 ilii« i- pranieally a mce--it>. "m ac 

ct.nnt of tin- largt >i/c nf the fields auij tlu 

r< i-l nf 111" "r and tt .iiiis. 

The inolor plow which h.i' hcin dv^-igiuil 

!.> (itiiratl Mii-sncr, of Frit dnch-hiirg. tor 

maiiv. ciiii-i-t- <'f twn cUctric tin»t»ir> operal- 

itig wiiuling drum-, nn -eparate carriagi -. 

V hicli ma\ he placid ai any rei|uircd disianec 

apart, only ftiic nu't* r luing c«iniucted with 

the main iced wire To supply power t«« the 

second iiK.ti.r. a feed cable lying pirallcl with 

tile irattmn e.dde i* nadiusted at i \ i ry trip 

i»f the p!i>\s l«» follow the latter d'wn the 

tu Id rin imidiani'-m is ><i .idiu-.ted that 

when • nee ^.et in nu»tion the apparatus prac 

lically iiperatev it -elf. moving the carriage- 

ftirsv inl at the luiiinning of i ach trip tn brin^ 

tlu- pliov-hare- m ptisitmn f«>r the next ritw 

oi furri»\\- Ilu plnw H art attaclu.d t<t a two 

\v heeled tniek. uliuli i- puUefl back and forth 

acreiss tlu' tiehl. m<oum forward at the end 

of each s.t iif furrows as long as the power 

i- luriu«l on 

The plow is also adnpted to ri.ad cutting. 
,,1.,,,, Cttt I .. ;»!. ,,,, ,;.,i .,,,,,'!, ,,,^ 4, ,■ tKJe 

work. 

Nummary of Ses%' Road» BaiMIng 

NumernUs approprinti.ins for th. it.nstrnc- 
tiiifi <tf new ri>a<l- lia\e bei !i filed ftr granted 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



S 



in Connecticut, especially, within the last 
thirty day.s. as the re>ult of State grants. XW 
.give a list of the nu^st notable herewith, as 
fr-Ilows: 

EA.ST IIAR 11 ( Mv'l). row. A rt->.'Iuti..n wns .f- 
fcred by C. W. R-.tu-rts that tlit- .*^il. itnu n . r, 1 <i.'.v 
..iitli»»ri?c.| to -fiend, iimttr ilu- p;..v - .■ ^ .>f t' c 
Invs- i.f^ iQiii. the Kunj of $i»,-c . \iii.|fr '.he d rrc! nn 
>>i tilt ."sf!, -ct nun nn.l .State IliRliw.iy totniu ^-ioiur-, 

(ikKHNUICH. N. Y. State Kneineer and Sir 
veyor Bond ha» awarded the following contracts f r 
rjiad con«*tructJon tmdrr the State ycind ro.nds l.iw: 
Trov and Brunswick riiad. section r thrrr nnlrs Irau. 
to Thomas H. Karr, id Tr v. I' , (otTur. 

three milen t.i Th.»ma- II. 1..,:;, .', i, v. $).»•: 
Haterford, ^.ri .n i. ,,m :,n.| a 1 :ef nn'< -. i: ^ J 
v.. Martin. ..f Iticii. $i»i.-u»; »ccti>in 3, same road, live 
mills. K. X .1. K. Martin, $j2,Qoe. 

Iwii cuntractft lia\t lic»n .ix^ardtd for the con^tru 
tioM ..f State g.H.,! ri.a.N iii Weste'hrs'CT C iinlv, 
as follow!*: ArmrmkMt. K^^eo mad. f nr id a I a't 
mile* Ir.nK. to Kldert i«t Jnhanknrrht i J un.iic . 
L. I,, for |,o..; . : Mt. Kiscei- Bedford, five mdc.s. ti 
Bfliien & Mirntt t'onif*r»ny, of Tuckahre. f- r $tf..i } 

tI.INI»»\. (ONN .\f a special town mcctinu'. 
held at thr Town II iH. i linion. il wn* vnfrd to a-i- 
propriatc iho ^mn .{ Sj. . o ij be expendcil durinR 
Ihe continj^ t«o vtar- in imnrovetnents on the high, 
w-ny* tindt r iht ,"s|,it«' .ipprMjiriaitiin act. 

PLAINVILLK, CONN.— At the town ntertfiit it 
waft %«»titl that io,r.fif» Im- -pent tin a new strine r«iad 
• n> \\e«| Main utrerf o| %^lnch the town will pav 
$.1,"iH. and the Stati tin- lial.uicr. 

BK<H)K, I I.I,. The eoinract for thirtv-twu mile« 
til stone road- in tlran* T..un-hiji uas let, Mnnday 
Iflfit. to William lit f Cincinn.iti, O., the lef- 

fer»on Town-hip con . f„r $,v,yf<i.6o. whteh was 

$17.1"' o It -V tlian the \ 11 w 1 i ' 1 -timate, 

MIDDLKTOW N. «.>\\ ft w.m rr^olv.a .,t a 
sf»rcial town mreltng liert- that tlie itum of $Q,oni> 
lie appropriated for the imprn%"entrnt nf the ptiblle 
ri atls under the pr«»vi-i,.n- ..f (haiitrr 1 in nf the 
Public Acta of igot. 

WESTFORD. (ii\\ sfnte Highway Commit- 
Rioner Macdonald hai rereive*! notice froin the town 
01 Westford ttiat it ha* appropri.ited Jo.ono for the 
imprnvenient ,,{ State niad*. 

NORTH BRADFORIi. ((»\n. At a town meet 
ing held here it wa^ unanimously %'oted lo appropnatt- 
^j.reio fnr hiffhway improvement in the town. 

rUTNAM. CriNN The town* in the Sfafe arc 
voting appiripriations for ffoc»d road- nion fni'v this 
vcar than ever hrt,.r,- A« thp anmnn! .ippro|.riated 
by llie Staff i- - it mnv lie t noiigh t,, g,, 

round, but if nut inc total sum will be divided pro 
rata amonR tliosc town* which havr v»ited for more 
good road*. Putnam voted an appropriation of ^.noo. 
and in the hand^ of our Selectmen there will be a 
Bi'»»d account iriven of it- expenditure. 

NEW MJM'fiRn. rONN.-It i- rep rtitl that the 
town of North f'-tti i-.li «v,;^t, Ji 1,}^ hrrn elaimad, 
h.i- hrvn forrt.l ? • ,,f tjankrtij.ti-y hy the 

Wood loail- lavs. s..t..i. i,-.. to one, in an unusuall* 
larae town Tnertinn. to appropriate fh.mn to be ex- 
pended under the direction of the HtRhway Cnmmia- 
«i<iner in laying macadam road«, 

IIAK'I l-ORl). ( ( .\ \ I ! , town of ll.'irwint n ha- 
n»ititie«l till Ihjgluviiy « oiiini>--ionet that it will e*. 
pend ^Nt 1 > f. r good roml-. The town of Killingworth 
will expend fj.tirtfi. 

KAST IIADDAM. CONN.-At a town meeting held 
here Saturday affernrHm an appropriation of $9 noo 
for the improvemt !it of the town hiph\*av^. in co. 
• •I'li.ition ^\ii(i 111* .~'\.iiti w,t«. vutcii. 

M.\RI.l;«iRf»r<,ll. CONN.— At the special town 
meeting la-t week it was voted to expend |l,t!00 
for good road*, 

ruMHRODK, CONN.— The town of Colehrook 
In-t ueek voted an appropriatitin of |?,finn to he ex- 
pemletl on the highways in that town under the gi>o«l 
rtiiids law. 




Ilu- kiiiu may rule o'er land and sea, 

Ihe prince may live ri^ht royally. 

The soldier may ride with pomp and pri<lc. 

'Ihe sailor may roam the ocean wide, 

I'm litis tir that, whate'er befall. 

llie farmer: he must feed them all. 

Ihe writer thinks, the ptn-t sinj^s, 
And the craii-man fa-hions wtuidrotis things, 
Ihe dtietor heals, the lawyer pleads, 
An»I tlie miner fidlnw- wttiidrous leads. 
I'm this t.r that, whate'er befall. 
Tlu I irnier. he must feed us all. 
riie tiurchant. lu may bn\ nr sell. 
And the teacher cin his duty well, 
.Slid man may tt.il tlirouj.tli endles- days, 
< h m.in may stroll through pleasant ways, 
1 iiiin Kiny to bcK^Mr. whate'er befall. 
The farmer: he mu-i fie»l. us all. 

llie fartiur's tratle is one of wondrous worth, 

lie is partttrr with the sky and earth. 

He is partner with the sun and rain, 

.Nrid fio man loses for bis >?ain. 

And nun may rise tir men may fall, 

lint the farnu r nmsi feed Us all. 

GcmI bless the man who sows the wheat, 

.\nil find- Its milk. ;tml fruit, and meat. 
May III- purse be Iu.i\y and his heart be light, 
,\nd 111 cattle and corn and all go right, 
God bless the seed hi> hand lets fall, 
J'e>r the farmer nuf-t feed ns all. 

JAMK.S II. .MArDONALD. 
Conneeticul Road Cotnmissioner. 



Our (twn Privnte Boom 

The OctolM-r i--ne .if (,()(»!) ROj 
M AGAZIXh! will e«nitain a pa|>er by Col. 
I»»Iiu lac«ib \-for on the inflncnee of the aiito- 
m-'bile m the we.rk nf ini|>roving the public 
roads. 

There will also be tinuly contribtitions by 
A. 1.. Bancroft on "Ihe Hoa»l Block System." 
and by II. W. Perry on T'rtiuomic Bottle- 
v.ird Wt.rk." besides other features of con- 
letnpi irrmeous interest. 



publication devoted to the improvement of 
our public roarls. and to the establishnient of 
a national \v-tem of highways extending 
from the Nflantie to the Pacific coasts. Send 
r XMiir snbscriptifin. 



6 



GOOD ROADS !M A G A Z I N E 



I 



Jiw he et in Old Manila 



Bv 'BERTRAM J. BISHOP 



How many wheclincn have cvtr had the 
opportunity t>i taking a spin <>n tlio Luneta? 
Very few, I'll wager; yet there is no more 
pleasant way <»{ spending an evening awheel. 

Let us start frt»ni the old Santa Cruz dis- 
trict, and in a few minutes vvc have reached 
the busy ICscoJta the Broadway of Manila. 
It is a comparatively short thoroughfare, 
and not good wheeling, but the short 
time rc<iuircd to traverse it will repay you 
for yf>ur trouble, for it will show you life as 
it is in old Manila. 

The noise and Intstle of the strctt is con- 
fusing. Now we must adroitly dodge a car- 
romata (cab) coming toward u^ at fidl speed, 
and we must turn to the left. Next comes a 
government wation rattling over the cobble 
stones, and we arc (d)liL:ed to turn to the right, 
thus a per-on must alway- be on the alert to 
know wlutlur an American or a Filipino is 
handling the reins. 

As we pass the buihlinu serving as the I'. 
S. postolhce. the street becomes still more 
congested with trallic. and the narrow side- 



walks swarm with people of every nationality: 
American soldiers in uniiorm. blue or khaki; 
.Xineriean civilians Imislung their way 
through the throng in search of the al- 
mighty dollar; Fdipinos. men and women, 
shuffling along in their ann1e<< way: Chinese, 
Japanese. East Indianun. Kiis. satis and peo- 
ple from every part of the ' )rient and Occi- 
dent — truly a wonderful siuhi. and one to be 
seen in no other city in the world. 

Finally, as the s|iade> of evening are fall- 
ing, we turn to the Kit and cross the famous 
Bridge r.f Spam ( I'liente Fspagn.a). whicli 
srans the treacherous Pasig river. Here we 
t';r.cl almost as much confusion as on the 
Escolta. Carromatas, dilesas and vehicles of 
e%cry description are being driven to and 
from the marts of trade, and larger nuftibcrs 
of natives than usual arc hurVying along, car- 
rying bags. Iiaskets and jars of produce, 
cither on their lua«ls, <»r suspended from 
bamboo poles borne on the shoulders of men. 

Just as wc reach the opposite end of the 
bridge, wc have a tine view of the "Wallcl 




<><M> K t) A I) S .\l A (i A / I N |. 



hsCol.lA, MANIIA. 




KI. PIENTK K.^P,\<,N A , Illf I'.KHh.I: <»!" .^PAIN 



City," as the oldest jiart of Manila is called. 
I his was the e»riginal sction of the city. 
founded by Ltgaspi. the e.xplorer. in the early 
days of Sjianish ocenp.itieiu. 

.\nd right here bel'ore us is Manila's fash 
ionable driveway-— the Luneta! Now we 
can enjoy our spin. A hard, snmoth botile- 
vard is lietieath us. and as wc speed along 
on our "steeds of sttel" we feel the exhilar 
ating intluenee of the evening brec/e from 
Manila Bay. 

Now we can hear the inspiring notes of 
lively airs. playe<l bv s,»nie military band over 



at the eonct ri >tand^-f«»r nearly e\ery cven- 
mg tine oi tlu regimental bands giMs a C(»n 
1 1 ri of six Ml eight nundiers. Here we will 
<li-rnoinit for ;i lew ininntes in or<ler to more 
tliotouulily enjoy the niusic. The people are 
siiruniu; towards the players, and there is a 
KHat e..iitnsic.n of \\ic nation-. In the gliast- 
ly liglit of eltrine ares, it is diliieult to dis 
tinyuish l-'ilijiino fr«ini Aintnc.in. or Kussian 
troin |-.a-t In<lt.iniaii. 

Not i.'incying this c«infnsion, we make our 
way slowly back to the ontskirts of the 
throng We f]ni\ lovers walking p.'ist .irm in 




KI. UNETA. 



H 



(iO() I) kO A l)S M Ati A Z.1 N I- 



GOOD ROADS M A H A Z T N I-: 



arm, telling the uld. uld story in many lan- 
guages—but in whauver dialect or language, 
it is always the same— yet ever new. Now 
and then, a smart young officer of the army 
strolls past with some dusky senorita cling- 
ing t.» his arm- but more often we find them 
enjoying a drive in a fine, new calesa. 

Again we mount our wheels and in a short 
time we have reached the end of the Luneta, 
and out in the bay we can sir the twinkling 
lights of many ships— battleships and tr.n.p 
transports and merchant crait of all nation s. 

But it gri»ws late and we mn-t return, so. 
having cnjoyetl our evening tn the fullest ex- 
tent, we pedal back to our hotel, and as we 
spin swiftly along. x..me gay y«»ung scnoritas. 
inclined to flirt, called out i«» us: "Hasta 
nianana" ! 

And. so, nearly every evening nnc may find 
these scenes repeated with trifling variation s. 
in that great city across the racific ilie old 
Manila, over which n«»w pnnidly fl«»its the 
flag of our young republic. 



Gowl RoatI News from the South 
OMAHA, Neb.. August 17. (Siucial tf.r- 
rcspondence.)— Mr. R. W. Richardson, coun- 
sel for National (nunl Ri.ads Ass.uiation for 
this district, after an absence oi f..nr m.»nths 
in the South, returned from Chicago ycster- 

During bis absence frotn the city Mr. 
Richardson acc.mpanird the "Good R«»ads 
Train" from Chicago through Louisiana. 
Mississippi, Kentucky. Tennessee and IlHnois 
as one of the represititatives of the National 
Good Roads A-ssociation. «)f which he is 
counsel. He speaks in gl.nvitig terms of the 
South, and was nmch nni^risscd with the 
spirit oi enterprise which is becoming man- 
ifest in that part of the country. 

"The South is getting in line to be one 
of the best sections of the t/nion," said Mr. 
Richardson to a GOOD ROADS MAGA- 
ZINE representative. "I was surprised as 
well as extremely gratified to find that the 
solid, conservative business men have as a 
rule turned their thoughts from politics, and 
taken up the work of developing their States 
along industrial lines. Among this cla.«s of 
iwoplc I tVnuul that there was a general tend- 
ency to be fully saiistuil %vith the policies 
r.f the National Administration in business 
and political aflfairs. Mr. Bryan has no real 
following among the thoughtful men of the 
South. They \^ote the Democratic ticket 
solely on account of the race question, and 
have but little sympathy with the vagaries 



which have captured the Xaiinnal Democratic 
party in latter years, 

:\s a result of these conditions the South 
is looking forward in every direction to the 
1)» -1 there is in the country. As a phase of 
this new development the train of the Na- 
tional Good Roads \>..,ciation was welcomed 
wherever it stopped. 

Mr. Richardson will remain in (bnaha for 
a week, and will then return i.. Cliicauo. 



Correspon detive 

Iditor (iOOD kOADS M AdAZlXK: 

Will you kindly publish a tlisclaimer for 
ine f..r the authorship of the article on -The 
I'.arth Road: Its Ccmstruciion and Maintc- 
nancf." which was printed in the July is.ue 
of the t,()f)I) ROADS MAtiAZINK over 
my name. I his article was prepared by 
Maurice ( ). KKlredge for the Department 01 
Agriculture, and credit for it was ^iven him 
in the body of the matter, but was evidently 
overlooked in the confusion incident to the 
removal of your offices from Cleveland to 
New York on July i. and my name unfor- 
tunately attached to it. Mr. Kldredge's work 
for the country, through the Bureau of Road 
lmpro%ement. is sutVicientlv valuable to en- 
title him to full credit for it all. and his 
name attached to any article on the sub- 
ject upon which he is an authority should 
give it adtlitioual weight for accuracy. 

Yours truly. 

H. W. PERRY. 

Chicago, .^ugust 6, 1901. 



Nmrrow T/ren Sot BenetteUl 

Missouri cvpcrimcnts, covering a period of 
two wars, discovered that two conditions 
of the din roads in which there was any 
advantage in having narrow tired vehicles 
—namely, when soft (either muddy or very 
dusty) on the surface and hard under- 
neath, and when the run was deep and 
sticks, so that both sets of wheels cut 
deep ruts, and the mud adhered to the wheels. 
Say the Missouri authori ics: "It is unques- 
tumab'y true that when wc consider the en- 
tire tonnage freighted over any ordinary dirt 
road dt:ring t!-e year, the total atnount of 
work retiuirid would be very much less if 
the six-inch tires were used instead of the 
narrow tires now lu soguc. 
(Ky.) Record. 



r-- ... :iin 



M 


oun 


ta 


in 


Roa 


d 


Bui 


Idin 


8* 








Up JAMES W. 


A-BBOTT 








Special Agmnt in Office 


of Public Road 


Inquiries for tyestern Division 





(CONTINinii) 



WIDTH 

Cost, amount of trathc, safety, and comfort 
are the factors which must determine the 
width f»f a wagon road. Comfort aiil con- 
venience are, of course, promoted by a double 
track. Extensive tratVic demands it Safety 
require- -o much of it that teatns can p.iss 
and never be canuht unawares on a single 
track. 

The proper width f«tr iloid)!e track and 
heavy tcants is 16 feet, while it is possible for 
them to pass with e.xtra caution on a 14- 
foot track on w -traight road. 

I'or single track and greatest saftty. a de- 
sirable width is 12 feet, while 10 fn t i^ ^en 
endly safe, and an 8 fnoi rnadbed can be 
j'ruen I'Ver if tht iusitle l>ank has sutVu-jent 
batter, so that vehicles will ni«t be crowded 
off. 

Tlotible tracks fi.r turnouts should never l»e 
It-- tliari 7" fei t long. TheSi slimilfl he vis 
ible iroiH e.ich «»tlur, and frofti « verv foot 



ot the nuervinin^ distance. Before laying 
out a road, the ni.ivnnmn distance between 
turnoins shonid be <letermnied innn all the 
conditii'ns, < -jnei.il consider.iiion being given 
ti the amomit of travel likely to occur at 
night, and this maximum should never be 
ev.eedtij Where the Ceimhtions make it im- 
peraip.c t.t r-tablish this maximum at over 
100 ii et lor tnrtionts a<l;ipted to heavy traf- 
lie. !i ;- Well to wiclm the ro.id ft»r short dis- 
tatiit - It nit«r\emng interval- for light ve- 
in. 1« - A ui.lth of J J feel will allow light ve- 
il* - I" I'.i-s each other m emergency. 
Wluti tile mni<»st reoiiMtny must be ob- 
. r\ei|. this (xii.i width for a short turnout 
.in III -.ennd l»y iiiltin^ into the bank prc- 
\!..n-ly eon -muted with jnoptr batter. Of 
ri.nrse. it make- the in-ide bank too Steep 
ar till -1 ]t]airs |,nt it i- a choice of evils 
in fin initi',-1 of greater eomenience and 
s. f. ly !o Iijjlu traftic. ( Fii:. 5.) 

It is (ibvious that in sniebill grades exca- 




I IG. V 



Help along the cause of good roatl- by suIh 
:ribing to the GOOD ROADS MAGAZIXE. 



•From till >e ir l^ok «f U» I^partintnt of Agricuitttre 
1901. 



10 



C, (J (J U K U A 1) S 



I 



vated in picking i>r plDwing grniiiid, that 
portion of the road that is f. .niud from tho 
original material iti place must h-r a tunc 
be more solid than the portiun built out. It 
is consequently desiraltle on roads designed 
for very heavy traffic tluit all the wheels ..t 
heavily load<<l wagnn^ should rest up<ui the 
original solid imniation. Standard vehicles are 
either 4 feet (» inches or 5 feet l)et\veen the 
centers of the tires. A voy heavily loaded 
wagon caniiot he re^^tricted to the same wulth 
of roadbed as hght vehicle^, but should hv :ib 
htwed a latUtide of H hit f-.r varying condi 
tions «»t draft, road Mut.ice, etc. 

A hilbide composed oi jneking or |>lo\\nig 
gr«tund IS rarely ever steeper than .^5 de- 
grees. A hillside gradi formed by cutting 8 
feet into such material makes an cxcelU nt 
road. The in-ide S feet ..f it i- solid from the 
first atnl adapted to the heaviest trafhc. and 
the lialance. made l)y the fill, is sufticicntly 
wide to allow lighter uagonv to pass. The 
following table sb«»ws the total width of such 
a roadbed for various sidehill slopes and 
the amount of material which must be ex- 
cavated f«»r each 100 feet of roadbed: 

Wi,itht H rmtdhed J r v.j'^oms stdfhilt wP<f. 'tith 
mmount flf mat<* .1,' r » . >• fitrd per too ttft 

Bl«.tl I l-"i»r I I I INIo I !,• •« IN«. 1 iH rl< KINi. 
• JROINI*. 






$ 

•m 



Wi.Uh 

in.idf bv 

fill. 



" Vj 



II.S7 



I'ntal 

width. 



«- 7' 

I ; 114 



1 Xi iV.l- 

tion t-rr 
IOC Ict-t. 



Cu 



II ^f^ 

43 41 

«•- 41 



The following diagram and mathematical 
discussion are given to sli,.w the method by 
which the rcsuhs prt-enle<l in the table on 
page HX) were ubtamcd: 





viiJJ-^^^^-^ 



In the above the insiile bank is calcnlatcd 



d AG AZi N E 

with a bailer uf 45 degrees (one to one;, 
and the outside with a batter of 40 degrees. 
The resuh-, of any oiln r depth of cut may 
be (pnckly obtained from the table by simple 
propiirtion. For instance, for a cut of 7 
net into the hank the total width of road- 
bed wetuid be -^t veu-cighths of the figures 
111 the table; for a cut of feel the total 
width wonid be nine eighths; for a cut of 10 
feet, ten-eighths, etc. 

Apidying this to a 25-degree slope, we 
find that a 10 fo..t cut into the bank gives 
a total width ,>f Hi 11; a cut of «> ftit gives 
17.20; one «tf 7 f(ti. 1.3. .'vS; one of o feet. 1147. 
and one of 4 feet. 7.64. 

Amounts of inaterial which must be ex- 
cavated increa>e or decrease as the squares 
of the depth. To Ulusirate: For a cut of 7 
feet, the amount of exca\;ition would be 49-64 
of the amottnt given m the table: for a cut of 
6 feet. .^'>-<'4: for a cut <>f 5 feet, 25-64; and for 
a cut of 4 feet. 16 (14 

The following tables sti,.\v the total widths 
of roadb' d -Mid amount:- of cxeavation for a 
cut of 6 ! id for a cut of 5 feet: 



GOOD I'i O A D .S M \ ( ; \ / I \ !•: 



11 



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In the abuve tables nu account is taken of 
either increase e-r .shrinkage in bulk uf such 
material. On shallow fills of this nature the 
tirst eltect would be a slight increase in bulk, 
which wuuld tend to make tin ruad a trifle 
wider, Ijut the ultimate result would be prac- 
tically what the figure-, in the tables indicate 
Ihat tendency always acting for the out.side of 
the road to beconie lower and the inside 
liigher. must be ovcrc-une by rei)airs. We 
see from the tables that while we should 
cut 8 feet into the bank for a double-track 
road, with only ^5-t^4 as much excavation, 
or that the double-track rmul re.piires tnore 
than two and one-half times as much exca- 
vation as a single track 

In sidehill grades in roek. the ciuiditions 
are very different. Rock excavation- ,ire 
made by blasting, which throws a lar.L;< I'rti- 
portion of the rock down the hill, .md con- 
sequently the material thus broken otu can- 
not be depended on with any certainty for fill. 
That which dots remain available increases in 
bulk about 50 per cent. 



r - '■- ,t 

: - < wiilih ^ ^ mm/tt by All. 
« -^ • ft f. .fill wiillh ut riw.1 

■' .'!■'.' iJ «k|.|J|M| 111! 






iim 



— tun ^1 



««[tjiii :'■ -.1 



.1 Mll"l«», 



On rock slopes up to ju degrees, unless 
very Mii..oib an<l ^"iiIm ry. a fill will stand, 
the natural friction c.i the surface being suf- 
ficient to Indd it firmly. Abme _•<» tlegrecs 
this cannot be relied upon, and .my r.uk fills 
made on such slopt^ mu-i be very eareiully 
secured at the bottom to prevent sliding. 

\- -tated afiove. nhile a bank made of 
firitkin r«"ck will often Mand with a -tcepcr 
baiter, it is not safe t.» figure on nicire than 
40 degrees 

When the natural sn- if ihi rork is too 

steep to hoM a fill it i^ ofttn the better 
practice to cut the entire roadbt d out of the 
solid fork .\ ftadlnd on a s(»iid rock shelf 
IS absohjiely s(;cure and m no danger uf giv- 
ing way without warning, bccausi- rnbbing 
uecoijivs i«iti«.u of reiaining waiis jhu, i>uch 
^. roadbed for single track, shrmld be fo feet 
wide, carefully protected on the outside by 
a guard log not less than a foot in diameter 



't the -mall «.nd. firmly ludted to the loek 
1 he anioum u\ exe.u ati. ui, m s,,li,| rock on 
diftereiii hillside sliipcs. m td)tain such .1 ro.id 
Ind. i- -hown in the fidlowing t.ible, ac 
»«inii..iiiud by diagram and tnalheiii.iue.il di> 
ii!v>h,n illu-trating how the results vur.' ..b 
tauied : 




.J^ 



1 tnH .1 Iw . . i, 
i' r fun 4+lll» ,ti ,1 

I'l Itii I 



I 



I 



Ihe above table can be used for deeper 
cuts by rrmemljcring thai the amount ui ma- 
terial witiiH as the square of the depth «.f 
the cut. For instance, an 11 fo»)t cut will 
require i_'i icx» the t\ca\ation .shown m the 
table; a ij fimt cut. 144 kkj. etc 

A prilinnnar> survey oi a contemplated 
Ime. with s.uue simple clinometer, determining 
the sidehill slopes for each 100 hri. and 
noting whether in s.did rock or otherwise, will 
furnish the basis lor an approxiniate estimate 
tti the cutting, which is always by far the 
largest item of cost in a mountain road. 
iTo be iuntinuf*! • 



Demmnd tor Free delivery 

Although the Illinois Legislature failed to 
enact a law looking to the betterment of pub 
lie highways and extending State aid for that 
purpose, the subject of improved rt^ads has 
lost none of its imp'jrtatu e ( Mi the contrary 
the subject is even nnire important than ever, 
especially in counties to which the benefit of 
rural free mail delivery has been extended. 
The demand for this service haa proved so 
great that the go\. rnineiit is becoming more 
exaririm ^n its rt qnirenients before extending 
the p! • tfi faninng communities. One 

rerjuir. nu lit which will now be insisted upon 
u-Iy than before is the mainle 
oi the country roads m j.,t--al»Ie cfindi 
t all seasons of the year. Kven the dirt 
an be s,, constructed that It IS ahnu-t 
:i*ie lur ihcm to become impassable at 
any season of the year, no matter what the 
weather conditions may be —Springfield (III.) 
Kews. 



t; - 1 

tion 

r 

Jlnp' 



13 



GOOD U O /\ n S M A G A Z I N K 



1 



11. 



ji Circle Trip in Corsica 



^y C . ED WA R'DS 



Fur an island only 300 miles in circuni- 
ftrencf. Oir^ua yields aboui tlu' ni"-i sur- 
prising annMuu <»t scii^aiiou lur the cvcli^t 
that he could enjoy (^or otherwise* on the like 
area anywhere in Kurupe. In mid>ununer he 
may in llie forenoun be broiling alongside the 
incomparable myrtle hedges on the llats by 
Alcria, where the thoughtful French gt>v- 
ermnent killed idT so many convicts in the 
effect to reclaim this pestilential part oi the 
island with a sort ot model farm; and long 
ere it is time for afternocui tea. if the sea- 
son is a backward one. like that 01 1883, he 
may be shivering «»n a watershed with sodden 
snow to the right and Uil of him. He fart s 
excellently in the morning, meagerly in the 
afternoon, and may or may ii<it in the even- 
ing go forth under the mild >'iar> on purpi.-^e 
to ttpbraid his particular one of them for 
guiding him ti» an inn the dinner and Intl 
whereof are a i|i-^race to civilizatitiu. In one 
village the people receive him sonu thing akiti 
|o acclamation; in another the police -eem> 
determined to find a pretext for sei/ing hitu, 
cycyle and all, and makmg dangerou* reports 
to headtiuarters about his character. He 
awakes one morning incredibly braced by ilie 
sweet nuumlain air and has strawberries ior 
breakfast; and he g»Hs to bed that night with 
nios<|uitoes calhng each other JiMidly to a 
bant|uet of his IiI.mhI. having lueu -unled at 
compas>ionately (or merely asking il there is 
any butter in the house, 

THK OFF-SKASOX FOR BUTTKR 

"Butter, monsietir, in this heat! It is not 
the season for butter! he is informed. He 
espies titouflflon in the mountains, and by and 
l)y is massacring ants and huge grasshoppers 
by the hundreds per tninute. The aunts are 
speeding acreos the road in mas>e> that mark 
il like ribbons, and the grasshoppers tan tncli 
and a half long> hurl themseUes at Inm and 
his machine, and sit in the dust a> if defying 
india-Tubf»er 10 hurl cieatuies k%\ >uvii a ^i/v. 
And so on. I'he island teems with iiuig 
orating constrasts. It is the most lovely 
iport in the Mediterranean, and the one 



above all other;^ in which you may nowadays 
lioi)e tu tind civiH/atiuu and barbarism most 
pii|uanily lilended. 

Roads and weather are, however, the fac- 
t<'r> upon which the cyclist relie> mainly for 
III-, enjiiymeni. Tlusi- uther charms u\ the 
unaccustomed are thrown in by A'fovidence 
as a bonus. 

ROBBKRS IX AMBUSH 

For its roads Corsica ileui.mds praise that 
Is scarcely to be adulterated The 112-miles 
run from Basiia all down the east coast line 
to Bonifacio is remarkalile for the cuuipara- 
iively small amtanu ot collar work yielded by 
u! island that on a bird's-eye view seems all 
mountain. The flats here may be malarious, 
but there is no rcasun why the cychst should 
give them a chance to hurt hun. They 
are frightfully hit at midday and the hours 
iH'fore and after notitj. yet the cyclist carries 
bree/e with him into the midst of this parched 
area, frenn which the heat mirage rises with 
an elTect that is .ilmost dazzling. lie suf- 
h rs considerably when he takes to his feet 
as a common pedestrian, but the easy gradi- 
ents tin this route seldom compel him to do 
-f (July in the final stage uf the journey 
— fnim Forio \ ecchio to Bonifacitj — has he 
nnich Ml a "col" to summouni. and this is t,f 
so gradual an accluity. and the red and while 
road is so firm and free irom ruts, that he 
may ride to the summit with any undue 
sense of pride. I may lie excused for nui 
tioning the characteristic scent ry of this sev- 
enteen or iigliieert miles. It is low "mac- 
chia" the whole way a thick tangle of cis- 
tiis. tlwarf holly, heath, arbutus and bramble. 
The hills on both sides are matted in the 
same way. Here and there p....U of deathlv 
s i'nc-s gleam in little clearings. Frogs croak 
m them, and the stmk they yield invites 
brisk pedaling to pa»s them. It is by no 
means a desnahle neighlKirlirMid to get 
stranded in. for not only are there fevers, but 
iitvie ate aiMJ u ^e^pcclabie number ot per- 
sons hidden hereabouts from the tired eyes 
of the law, which wants them for murders, 
robberies, and the other little crimes which 



G n I ) I) 



IV 



t) A I) s M Ai. AZ I N H 



ill 



s;Jl liie \n Corsica >,, la-tily. It u.is ahuiii 
ii.uluay oil tills r.tad thai 1 pu-keij up a \uy 
tine spiciineii ni a pnu splniler. diMppeil Ifom 
a dii. .uiiiati's ciis en louie fr.iiu the uuand 
iiK'UiUaiiis. \\\y; ijini.u li.iiid through iiu 
hack tn. ir.-iii sj.Ir f. side, and its nieuHJinu- 
eruiichuig agaiii-t tlu uuulgu.ird wa- the iir-i 
niiimaiiMii j had .-i the daui.iKe 1 had .'-uf 
tiled. .\- It s\a- lalr iii the ('.ay. \\\\\\ the 
atnu.sp]), re airiaily lie^iiiiiini; Im take on that 
uel ujiieli in.irks iju- -tm-a Iji.ur in the 
smith. 1 liked l!.H iIk 11 iatlMll. HiU des- 
per.iii.iii tiir fiiee inalid will uilh flie re 
p..inn^ ..itifii. and 1 L!"t to the chalk elufs 
of l*Hiiiitacio in nine h.i iIn- talde il'li-ite dm 
ner at the lloul d»- hVaiue of thai ^i.iriltui^ 
loftress leiwn 

TIllRSr COMPEI.LlXt; ROAD 
rhis lascinatiiii; coa-t load 's goe»d and 
sutticicmly !i\el I should like to contrast it 
with aiioilur reach on the nurth side of tlu 
island, that from ju Roiisse to St. Fl-riiu. 
Here there ari- j/ miles of going in wiiu h you 
do Hot pas. a single shanty with a bush at 
il» door I,, fell ,,f iin- \^,n, .. I ^ah- wnhin. 
I«ut ihis ih liut ,1 k'\el run which you may 
hope to cover in Iho or three hours. It opens 
efmrmingly with a superb vi.w to tlu south 
of the snow-vined niiiuntains of iJu i,ro-.,4i 
lange. "siiow-veincfr* in luidjuiie. th.,t 1.. 
I'hen it ri^es .il„.\, tlu -.hon , -ift^. u-n.U 
vith them in d.inin; eourf,es ,ind an^jh s which 
try the lur^ t reali/e that ilure are 

neither human beiiit!- nor mtilt s to be mei 
a! these conu i - -.ts sUadily touards iIh' 
ilesolate Uplanda of lii. V.l.l.ii. an. I ^leiiis 
tievcr u- of risiriK. U hen you are per- 

rectly convinced that > n mn-t soon eotn. 
to a statidpouU from ulneh ail Corsica ind 
lUosi of the Meditrrraiieau \sill he visibk. 11 
fieiHtis to lall l.iwarda llie pritly white low 11 
oi St. Morent. between its «\il grci 11 s.wainps 
an«l the bine h, .1 

rile Xebbto. airo^^ M liu h this . \cellent and 
iiiost lonely ro.id risr- and f.iH- 1- .inoihir 
rte,,i;ni/ed liauni for haiidit-. I shoiiM ihiiik 
il Is the salesi in the whole isLiial, and the 
flit mo>i iikily to try the outlaw- eon^titu- 
tioii and patiefh. Its ehao, ,,1 yrantte and 
"meei-liia" iinprt -s the eVt'i-t a- it doe^ Uiit 
impress the imeaptured hMui at iaiL-. lie 
inav st.ir\e in it» ?md-r nnles. hi- ,u eoiii 
p >«- ketp in ilo.e loueh with him. fine 
sies lift trait of hii'. • i roiirse m a rafiiil ira 

help vsoihUrinir if it was h« or a nu re wag 
who had left twii majjniticent s|h., jnuus f,f the 
cobliler's nail si.infhng in their heads snle 



l> -idf at .1 \ery alirupi luinnik: in the roatl. 
A li/.ird .nnl a snake hoth h.isking ui the 
-uii luar tin naiU were eMreiiuls irighlened 
' ' '• .^ diarp ihvagathjiis to .uoul ihe.se other 

Mil' ii.i:as .\xi) swixk 

' '"■ ■- the 1110. 1 thirst eompelling of t'or 
• : .ids, hut It-, i|uality is, n .niyilnng. 
1". fter tli.Hi that ot the great east road. The 
' iiir doi . HI siitions gi^t cut up into saml 
I> llie In.iw u.iijoji. Ml timber drawn by the 
*''*' ■ii-l o\ui The Xebhio knows intih 
Hi; .iliout tradi iniiiioiir-e and ir.iHic. .\t 
tlu oiii i. .rlorii loft.ige where I test^-,I in 
-< iuh oi momentary shade and souuilnug to 
drink, the we)men ohlimn^ly hastened iniei 
the scrub in pursuit o| a uoai to niilk for me. 

I -at for the best part oi halt an hotu among 
tlu lUas and swine of her guest apartment 
twith an earthen floor), and when the poor 

oil! r.iurn.d it was in lament that the goat 

II .] pro«.,.| i.„, |], ft for her. She brought 
,1 jtipkin oi u.ii.t iroiii far down the \alley 
n i..m1 oi milk. It was the most eayt r uio 
nirril of the d.u 

Un the suhjn ! ..! ii\er. It may be said 
t! at .\u«nst and >< I'tetnber .ne the two Ind 
niitiiilis .ill .iroiuid the coast \l.out the mid 
•''■ • Ill's m.iny of tlu. m.iriiinie villagers 
I';. lo pack their carts with lurnilure. lixi- 
|touiti> ,iiid rbildreii and trek off in a bo<iy 

10 tilt niouinaiits One pa^-e^ scores of these 
uiiwii'dv waiiis, Willi the iloim^tic gijats and 
piu^ I., tni.' whipprd Jifter iheiii To the cy 

' 1 I' iie ind -iniple. x\u \ are al that season 

■ 'p' lo I. ,1 nuisance. i..r they bloek flu way 

now and then ISul to ilu- huiiiamt.irian ihey 

I. • .1 lilt, i( -tin./ ,ind;i - The migrants 

^: '} ihoiit till ir -nininer chang* oi .lir 

t.iyi luMida) m.iker at home; they 

'."!, i imiul -we.iting up j.iMHi or 4.(HH) feet, 

h .i\ till* flu tr hon . - -liii'ti !i il and locked up. 

and tlnir \ unpaids to ilourish or not in the 

11 III ni is 'fill uood ^ Jod" niav please all 
in till! pi It from m.dan.i \nd they don't at 

'tin to think that, under a more ntdu ions 
govertiiuint. tin ir swanips ami river mouths 
would be trtafid so that they lued suffer 
little risk from fever at all. 

• iiii. !ii(|('fi fin l',t;jt' •; } 



AfKMBKItH t'X|« « lint; In visit Ww Vm\-kmft'wm\ Kx- 
^•* t<r«iiiiiti Hi Hiiffrtln. N*. Y., fctjoiilil write the* f;t»r- 
prirlrin Ifoff'l. at? Mtttii utrti't, »Iliml«'«| lii the reiHiT 

i.ft! mill MMurv r«Hii(is at riii*f»!ittlili» tftliw. Tt»f» 

(inj .««i. •lilt. ,1 ■.i.ii.i, . 1- nil ui«4 tie^Kuv 

fill iiil«r, who wlllf'3t!«»rifl the sj' I 1 \vaw\ to nil viplt- 
01% n 111! furnish iueh fnfnrniHlifin n* 'hey wlih about 
ftirninmfwIiltitiOP there or elsiu !i k . 



li 



C, () () I) k (J A US M A (j A Z I X E 



The Public Press on Good Roads 



Editorial Expressions of Timely Merit 



Good Road Prospects 

The American railway sybtcin hab bttii wtU- 
nigh pcriicicd as an agency of public serv- 
ice; but Aiueriean bigbways, >ave in a few 
States uf the Uni«»n, are still rough, rudi- 
mentary and archaic. IniprovenKut in this 
direction has become a i)ul)hc duty tuo exi- 
gent to be l.tiiger iiegUcud, and the iirosprct 
for good ruadr* is bri;-;htiiung accurduigly. 
The genuiiu pmnihir interest arimsed in the 
Middle West b> the tlirei.- ni'intii^' iiiiurary 
of the National (kxhI l\t(.nl> tram .should be 
reflected at Butlalo in September next in a 
large and enthusiastic attendance during the 
sessions of the International Ctmgres-. for 
(lood Koad>. An iippuriunily will then be af- 
forded for formiilaimg practicable plaii> »jI 
highway impru\enient that shall take away a 
long-standing repmach ni Auurican latter 
day ciMli/aiiMii. I'hiladelphia (I'a.) Record. 

litiild thv RoiuU of Stone 

The ihiod HI I'uur Mik is another e\idenct 
that the cheaiiesl ruad to buiUl is a road com- 
posed «>i rocks. Tlic mountains ab. und in 
tbcni. It requires ii.ii.>ukial)le time and dith- 
culty to select suliieient siiil to make a road- 
bed, which is tlu n waslud a\\a\ by tin first 
flood. 

A road of r»iek can lu' CDUstructed much 
more cheaply, and will last ttiiestr. rhe 
CommisMoiuTs <»t Felkr t.nunt.v shi»ul<l try 
the e.xperiment. It wmild lie iiracticmg the 
grandest kind of ecmiMmy by n-ing the in. -t 
abiuidant and cheapest kiiul ui niat.riii at 
hand. — Cripple Creek iCok) Tiuu s C.ti. en. 

Congrems and the Rintd.'i 

The moral of the Tinu-.' good r.M.l- letter 
from Washmgtiui this nuunitm in thai the 
farmers must !)estir thenisehes if they w* luld 
receive any con.sideratir»n at tlu- hatuls t>\ I'nn 
gress. It has been tluii eiiste>m to stand back 
modestly while sul»siily Ugislation was se 
cured by one set i>i interests, building ap- 
propriations by another, river and harbor ap- 
propriations by a thirtl. and so em When 
it comes to appropriations for the benefit of 
the agricultural interests Congress is seized 
wnth a sudden spasm of economy. Witness 



the paltry ^jo.ooo api,>rt>pnatLd i«»r the Use of 
the direcii»r ui the dtparliiunt i>i good roads 
of the .Agricultural Ueitartnieiit. This fund 
is suiipiised tt» covir the e<»sl ot sucli experi- 
mental roadb work as may be necessary 
during tla ti.scal year. Think oi il! i'uenty 
tli'iu-autl dollars for investigation and cuu- 
.-iruclion in forty-live States and three Terri- 
tories! The -Xgricultural Diparimeni does not 
a.'k fund- tor the actual completion of sy^- 
iiiii- o! loiititiy roads, li is authorised and 
(Usiiis oiii) to luve.sttgate, txperiment and 
illustrate, li ut»iild like to ascertain and make 
kr.own the re-<iurei^ of the %'arious sections 
in road-making material. It would fam build 
a mile or two ui good reiad here and there 
throtighom the eoimiry by way of demon- 
strating the value of such improvement. 
Twenty thousand dollars will not suffice even 
for a beginning. The result of this parsi- 
niony is that the .Xgiuuliural Department is 
obligeil t. .- into partnership with the man- 
ulaeiurera ui ruad-making machinery. The 
niaclitnery men make the sections of expert- 
mental road, with such assistance as the de- 
1 artmcnt is able to extend, and their reward 
is the advertising their machines recei%*c. 
Now. this is wry well as far as il goes, but 
such a makeshift policy on the part of the 
richest nation . .n tarth is humiliating. The 
iiiora! of all this i>. as wi hasr -aid, that 
the farnu rs nuist bring pre---u!i to Ijcar upon 
tlitir representali\es .ii Washington if they 
wish the <io\irniiient t<i aid m the good roads 
movement 1 he cities art the benciiciariei 
of C'diigres-ional approj»r!ati«»ns beyond all 
I>!o|Hr proportiiin to \shia the agricultural 
interests reeei\e. — Minneapolis Times. 

Dismay in Michigan 

The resiilutioii >ubniitting to a \oie of the 
people a t'on-^titutional anuiuhneni granting 
State aid to local commmiiiics for the con- 
struction of good roads seemed like a harm- 
1e-- nua-iue. It did iK't place the people 
under obligation to furnish the proposed 
aid. but simply gave them an opponumty to 
say for themselves what they desired to do. 
(Continued on Pi^ ib) 



Good Roads Magazine 

CFFiriAI iil:(,A.N 1 rK I IIK 

League of American Wheelmen 



A.M> OTHKIJ (<H(, iM/.\ rioNs IN 



^ i I 1' IS lii M i| I I;m A I'S. 



E.MIL GROSSMAN 6 BRO.. 



I'CHLISHKI. M-.MHl V HV 



1 I I I I III N I 



• 395.399 Broadway, New YorR City 



K I 1 \. 



WksIKHN I (IKK K 



" ■ '.\ AHASlI A\ INI 



I . I II . U.il. 



HROLF WISBY . . , . EDITOR 
Abbot Basset - Editor L. A. W. Official Depl. 



.1. V.'alter .•^roTT. 



AnvKKTi-iN-, I , s I Aiivr- 

J. M. O ^ I I ,, .H I l; 



n. Jl. WkaVi IS. 



KnttTed at tilt' I'r»tOBlc« tti Jiew York. N, Y. 
July 21, 1901, M »eeoiid-el»M maWcr. 



'ul.-;,! i|,ii,,ii I'rict! 



-liirle ivifilvs, 10 lAMit*. 



The Only Publication of Its Kind In the World 

s i; 1' r 1 M I; j; i<. i in.i 



How Good Roads Aided the Growth of the American Nat 



ion 



llr >1 



III £ J l1 



' ai -I »; 

i i...i. 
t.i tin 



?nin? t, th 



.f tl 



'lilt- I- ml.Te^tiii«ly told in I'n.fr !■ 

sioti of th. \nuriean I'l i.pl.. Social ,nd I 
American history at tlu l'ni\<r < ; 

deals with t''< luinn ti!..%ing lactor^ m tlu 
tie ns a ii;iti,.M .,u.\ d- aN with ttu-rii iti n 
He doi- Hot lail lo eall allentioti t.. tli. • 
tratihp.." '«».'. farilitte^ which w- •' 
empha^ in-trtmu iitalfty of i i. 

openiiju iip our yriat -uaiii 

I'r,,. ,.,,!• Spark- r. . ib,- ,.nu-in of thi !..;id movinu-' 
tracks ui tilt r.iai: : ' ' iilfiuhd a 

makiniLr in tin I'liit. d Stati , Hi-, trail form 
Indian hniiti r. ai; ' '■ • • •fiti«r-nia 

hnilt lorr oalun^^ .unl uidtind i\\< trad for the 

Proies-or Sf.arl^ -. ■ . ..?» to tril how th. |, 

"A sill.iL'. -iiriniT-. nfi at tin- ftrry . . , \. 
side is ereit. .| i,',.;, , u-r\ with a roinifv sra! ti 
rench this -t • ' uovernniitit, road- fioi-' 

and enlvirt- mn -• -«. • 
I ' to p« riirt til ",- 

eNpencIi"". ■ jiufi' V li.ii.tn. , aailab'e 

»> :i ,1 Hi. I 1 ;i-t ,, I I , ■[.- ?i I liHir'i ! I', itlle ItJ.'lA , 

fftr bettir r..ai!- 'I'ln indilie li!Lr1n\a\ i= raf-« <f ♦ 
erinjr it with , ' • ...jn,- lia,-,! tiKi'i-nal 

a r..\. fuj uauun with -raiit;, jitnir. 

till' tnnip-kr f),tM„. ,, , Jll^ry,.., .,, .i;,|,.,] |.,i,f, 

pa'--( iikT' r- and ;• _ • inny rhane«- to i.tY. j " 

The -!o\% ,\.i'uti.iti ,,i mad- frtitn ncii-hln ' 
i-fy the re-tit-- -■,•■. ,,f \i;wric;m-, and th, V 
take thf' t-nn-frii • i . • . ^^ ? .. 



eieiit drainai ■ 
reinovid iri>ni 



K ..ii ■• I he i;xpan- 

sistant ptofissiif «i| 

ill- 'I thai it 

ill' A nil rii ;ni peo- 

' ' ' • "I th. author. 

'piiikj tin- ijreat 

•I innee of llu ri , > i he 

• i iipt' im- inipiirlaiice in 

" '■ -Utry t,:,,k to the 

■ i pit »ni iT I d r« .ad 

'•'- I'l'' :«*|Henl«d h\ til, 

fid nth I h. fronlK r-inan 
fiifill tnrttifr. 

ii (1. as follfiws: 



I't^tad- . . . tlie eonntry 
'-<- ni. r of popidation In order lr» 

"'""■ '" -! I'v L'radniu^ tM .dh.w snfti 
''■'•' • ■ a- ' ■' . ' f,,,, f ],,. 

'•'• ''" "' . . : : For th. -r 



U 1 

1 lli. 



'I ail ■• ' , (| fhiiKHid 
11 I ntirailaiiiized hy cov 
'•mmonlv rnlled a pike 

?<• 'h. -.. ;i1 ,. 1i;tV( rsi s 

iiH« d Siai. - niail and Mieh 



1 iH.<l- atirl aetivitie* difl not lofiy ^at 
-nal novcrnment was nrijed to nnder- 
i\a» livguii in irtiin, and. 



'1 I 



startintr frotii Cnniberland. Md . \va- (alhrf th. fnmhrrlanfl road. 

It wa^ l-'ann-d to tra%.TM. Mi--otiri. hut th, i-r.-Jtrt laimm-li.d lMf..rr the NfiH.Js.ippi 
was reached I'asMntrer^ now ... mir w. .t ..-i .f.v of two or three railroads, throtitxh Ohio 
and Indiana may mt tlii, ^rreat highway win.li. .nir parallel to the trft»k. easily identi- 

fied by the miiform arehit»*rtnre ot its numerr.ii. hrtdire- and culverts. 



16 



(i ( ) () i) R f ) N I) S M A (i A Z I X !•: 



It is only a m-i^lil)(»rlitMMl rna«l in»\v. tui wliuli -nim i,iiirnr druin^ t" inwii --tirs ui> an 
• Kcasiunal cImuiI ni du-t. Init in it- tiiiu- it l»';'><<i a nn;jln> pari in tlK uphuildini; ni tlic 
West. Iltnry (lay and \I1m rt < lallatin wrri n- I'ailur-. 

A number i>i llu- llnu-i ft' l\i]iia-''intativr> ni i8_'4 tlui- di>ciilKd \\\v -ttrani nf travel 
alua\s pa'-^inii ii\ir that tlnnnugliiari-: 

■'Tn a favmabli- sia-ini fi<r nii-p^ratinn tin- traveler <tn tlii- lin^diw.ty will -carcely Inse 
-.it'ln <'i pa^-rnL;«r> ^i' ^.inic dcsi-ri}»ti(>n. Ilni^rid- ot tannlit ■ ;u r ■.en nnijratini^ tii flu- 
\\ » -t uilh fa^i- ami citnn<irt Dmvir- fr..tn tin- \\'i-t with tluir catt'. -n ahn.-t fvtry dc- 
-.triptnin art- ^iiii pa«sin_u lastwaril, scvkni.; ,i market <»n this ^^idc <•! iln ini»niitains. In- 
dud, thin thi.runuhfnri- may f)i- ciitnuarcd t'. a qreat -trtit thruiiuh -.inn iinpulnus city — 
i;;i\rlir^ nil fMut, < Mi Ik ir^chark . and in earr .i;je% ar< -. m minj^liiiu mi a- p;i\i d surfaet , all 
s. tinin^ t<> <'ni'i\ tin- plfa-^tirc of the mnrmx. .md ti< i!a\e a rt ni -i i"U-n»^- ot the ureat 
lunetits denxid trom it." 

|-!m|»tv enitiiuh the (thl ri»ad '. - ii<>\s. ami t'u re rir«.* fi \\ e«intra»t- tn.it the haful ni tnne 

ha- painted ni«.re mvhIIv than the --wift trane with Inxnrn.ii'. <ar-. rn-hmu ah-nu at fift> 

i,r sixty mile- an innir In—ide tin- r>ad ahnu uhuh the ( '. ,i), -ttts^a wau"n h,uii erawltd 
a; scarce a third a- many nnlcs a day. 

Good Roads With and Without Prayer. 

"Idn.n r,(MiI) ROADS M \». \/.iM:: 

"Hriithir Idiinr N<tiiny \ nn (•..nHiiiiit .n l.tthir 1 >u penI>r«Hk'- pra> 'hi npen 

ti.g iii tin ti U A--.Miati..n at ( atr... Ill ,, > p.i-e i~. Ani/iHt issiie. I he« to 'nqnire, 
W'hv cntn . , What i-. tlnri nnlue* imn i; m i I.. .d\ ..f r,,piefaMc eiti/en^ ht'iiinniiig a 
cmveiiiiiMi pra>< 1 fnlU . ^^Mt m • ni t'. f>r. ti r -w. . Inti i\UX swearing < ver build a 

i.M.Hlr..a«P N.nn- ir ,t, rnally. M XN" Rl'SSFI.T.. New Y -rk " 

Xti. >wiarini4 ne\tr did hudd a -^^ >> •<] j..it' i > r a had r«jaU, for that matter W < ne\er 
inlinialcil lluit it \\<'idd. ner did ue -ignah/i . m preference f«»r -(Wearitiu i .t'.i it he 
pttssibic «»nr "br«»tlui .dn- r" rilu, mh praye*- a* i r«ind htidder' W •■ h..p. u,,\ < htr al 
lei^etl crime c««n-i-!-.. it apptaf^. in cnnmeniinu upt n the hiiin«>riin- ;■ t <•' a 't K. nuel- 
ink; pfetacec) hy pia>er. I'li >«>nie ptt.pU th • Innnnrotis element . i ,'.i>ed tiiiiik. 

Thiy ma> he emiutntU ie-peiiahu hnt t he Ua-t htmian ..t hunian IwitiRS I'lie 

ititt "I hitmor i". tile prer.»yaif\i id inattkiml h •- denied the animaU It - <.n. .•: the 
cliief ih^tingtii-hinii iael«tr* heiuaen man an-' aiinial. We plea*! guilty t'l having ina«lc 
n>.e Ml it. ami. we tltmk. appn.priati '\ -■». \Vi r. really ^..rry f..r lair "hrt'ther , diior ^" 

apparent lacking i.f it H* may p hA ne .' .n airing. An ai "g. w miul:* -t. ihintr 

tin "gimd road-" hmlt h\ praxtr-. wh. rever tl « > "'' ly he Indinu 

Get Your L. A. W. Maps Now 

I he tdtirinu "^ea-^ini tor whee'tniai «. ti'- 'inptiiding. \ie.irdiimly. >• iiiary Ha*, 
-.ett ix ii!U w'th In-, slunule i 'H naue j^. .11 I' ling a splendid h-t n! r<>ad map-; Tho-i- 
ulin .Wk ae.|namied with the i\eillenci- aiu! r« 'aliility id the L. A \\ chart* ainl tnap^. and 
wlio are n«»l tuMier- nf thi ttitue ^erie^. '■linnld need nn conning t.* lake prompt ndvan- 
lagi «»i the pri'-M ni itppnrnnntv i.t -i .mii 'i.'m 



Thv Ptihliv Vrvss mi Iwtmtl Koutis 

It .«:eetns. 1i(iwe\er. that tile vntefs are detned 
the priviUge eif expre-^-inu their ws-he^, and 
|t>r a mntl rca'^im l\e|n eNe-ntaiive ("dhy. mC 
neifi it. w.!"" atrani that it the re«.idntn>n was 
pa^-id and the penplc v»»ted nn it the amiinl- 
ment ntight l»e ade.pted. that it the amend- 
ment wa> adopted "inme *^t the i-Ha1 cotti- 

h>r State aid. that if they did this <nme go..,! 
readv itiight 1h cein>trnc!i'd, and if sonic 
u.i.mI road- were con-tntctid thi Ai:'*ienlitirni 
neparttlient at W a-hinijft.ii which, he a*- 



.!l 111 .iiilh.aai, til di. I- iiiiyht ...nelildt 
' . .q.(...ini all t' 1 't ^'..<>\ t ad< for tho 

^tate. anil th.it ii th- ■ iHie to that 

conclu-'on the department chief might afi 
point State Senator Kafle. of lletroit. as snch 
in-peeti.r. In that ca*e Mr. Farle mikrht 
draw .o- nuich a» nine hmidred dollars a year 
'"renn the National Tren<ttry. and in i.rder 
t.. prixent ■ittch a calamity the ri -- 'hitiein wa- 
debated nn\!nu getttm a^oni: 'If ateh the 

al . a thriuiuh theni a while h Tiirer, 

hnt it i'- fecrcttahie that pr<c;a — -honhl h- 

,7, d hy «o fic-ttv 1 -nn-ie,- errand Ivnpid^ 



(:()() I) ROADS M \ (, A /. I N h 



17 



Thv I'fit of Cfnix iit LutHtr 

The n-e of e,.n\iv-ts on pnhlic road- ha< for- 
\^arded the i^rowlh e.f tlie r.'.id nu'veineiit in 
North I'arohna. ll ha> heeii a mo^t impor- 
tant facti'r ill deciding the conntie.-< of the 
State to \ote .1 tax t.-r th,- itnpro\ . nieiU "f 
pnhhe r...;.K. 1 hi rei-.a.. ^ r.aintiev tising 
e.auui lalMn' -h.e.\ thai Inii u \\ e..n\ict~ 
e-capi , that ih.;r heiith i* impro\ed. tha' 
their lah.a- 1- til":* •■ lent: that it ii"t on,^ 
eost- it-- to u-e the etiioiet- than it doe^ to 
empUiy Ihreil lah-r. hnt it e..-i- h -- t.. main 
tain tlum when at \s..ik ..n pahhe roads than 
when ctiiilnied. North < .,:• 'na adopted it- 
pie-etit law in iSStJ. Al; e •■ nnchr ^eii 

t, • , ,• N.r le-- than hve y.ai- ..n .ivadahie lor 
roa.i work, and may h. ral'. .1 hn- hy the 
County Commi--!.aier- I'a e aintn - er* ei 
stockades for •.afekiepM ! pay tli. ^ ■, 

pense of the eari ■ and then 

tran-i ti. 

Delawari passed a 1:n\ m iJmj^. which pr-- 
videtl for tin erii'tii'ii ■ t a wori.h-.u-, in 
Ncwca-t'i ("iinnty, adjoinit -..tn ■ • 

Certain criininalft ■ 1 •'''"* •"'•' 

obliged to labor in t > .,nar!i. - Ih' innpnt 
is distrdntted ana ni: t' * ' t,.%vn»lnp- 

and n- ' : ' -- ' ' •■•^- 

C ah i' M ll ,.1 ;>..;,; _. >- ;.... . ■ ■ ■ 
ing a plant for cru-hing roek, i.. h< . p. lattd 
by Stale eotiviri- Noad nutal i- fnrn!«bed 
to citie< and e ipio, .. ;,♦ hi p. i • • o. ■ < 

3D cent- a ton. with profit u> tin Mat. 

Ooe^ to the Lo%veM Bidder 

TIk- Hoanl nf Sup * •»' '"<' -'t CoiTi . 
M't yesterday and S'-'ue disappinnimei-! wa 
ielt hv the members when the bids f»n work- 
ittg llu publtc roads by ctitrnct were opened. 
The b..ard had exaunT ■ esoiire ! 

loiind tliai -t . oidd i * ' md %^u p. 

s. h.h 

,alK.t U! '-1 

t a 1 1 i u ■ I 



I tl.. pn..- I 
pt r mile. 

R.>ad e\p ' ' ■ ay. wlieti 

tioii, the roatb in thi^ 

!"i . -hape with ' •*'' : 

■ ■ ," ■ ' ■ ■ ' I I i.. . • .;a i act ^ for 

u a - *ppojnteil ni the hid-. 

,; : -,1 tlui" •>!! f>"d th,^ r.ith, - 



lit in r .ndi 
I h, kept in 
t The 

- * * « 



ti ^.t t 



The Pionvvr of Road Iwprovvinent 

\ 'iaahiifj hii'\il< ni.dxer \sa- a-ked the 

,;.; s {•-> s\ h.ii ' .md c niditioii-. hi- 

aiMaliuied ihi ma: -jiiiwili »>! -iiitiinent in 

:.;\'ir cif ia!pr<>Sid la ,,d-. and the lemaikahle 

■ , ■! pr.a . ' \\..rk that ha-- heeii ae- 

.' a the pa-.! ti 11 > eai'*. 

U I H. ' la .iii-uired. "uith an niftrior ami 

" \ ; I, ad- 1 lUale • \ - 1 1 1 u nl r''ad\\a>- <n all 

! >'ali -. I Mlpia 1 , I nieiil was 

l.-aiu.:. 11! tia. I- eoiiu-. hni it might have 
lain a ntiu h '■ aa'. r time in eommy had it iH>t 
Imiii lor llu gr*. at wase of ijitirt. agitation 
! .' 'avnrable inflni' .a iImi spread thromdi 
• nn'r\^ with :! <- a tiaa^ in tlu^ hu'>e!e. 
1 iiir,\ m an«iw»a t^ \ian tpie-tnni that. 

1 attrihn'e t'ie inipri.vi 

■ ' t. ni of the I'lnted 

■ T , . : , . ,., . , , \, ) !,-d hv tin 

Whatever ma) eonu after 
; nin-t I/O ll iwn in liijitory 
. ; .a load inipr«»vement»' in this 
counirv. iartianil fMe. ) Kxpre»;s 



CurrvHpoiul' tiff 

1 ■ .,,•,-,.- ■ • \i,AZI\ I 

I tf ,v - i ■'■'• allt iia. • "< iilt wtirc-t 

rii.Tt V ' 'ti«* J*n»' XiH.f!' Hi I 



intrti'l 



tlf's W 








.,'.a 








liiM • 


■1 


tt' 


t 


Cl .1 




f ' • 


an 


1'.' 








<\ 









inlileiii 



ii«n 



.1 mm 
-, • e t 



'11. iDil Tin 
\ \t -• ' .tip 



I i 'a 



S/it€'/nl TrHiii for /,. -1. W, Mm. 



air 
ne 



:h- '■ 



th. 



'o ai|\a rtt^e the fact that 



nisi 



be let at ptthlic rititrry to tm ' ' 

i,a. bidder at tlu .Xnirti'.t meeting - N-w Or 
(In^ Tinies-Deniocrat. 



mcinbtr^ traveimg 



18 



C>()()\) kOAlJS MAGAZINE 




A. W. 



After the Meet 

I he cikI and aim ..f a Liaytic inrti is a good 
time. \\v all liad a k<.,m1 hhr' at Hultalo and 
that nuaiis a Niircis.siul nut.t. 

With much of the atlintion cciiicrvd on the 
great hixpMMiii.ii. it was im rasy task lu keep 
the as>i inhly ol ulnehiuti in .ini spot for anv 
long time, and the hot,] c..rn.l..r», wire more 
de.Nerleil than is ii'-iially the ea-e 

The steamer .-ail t- ('i^>i;d I'., arh, in Can- 
ada, wa- a idcasaiil atfair. I lu- greater p.ir- 
tiuii of the |»arty returned on wluels. tlmigh 
some very tnie road- in Kmg Kdwartl- Do 
minioti. ( »tir uo,,d friend, W. Att-tin Aiiiory. 
i»l ( Ineago. met with an accident ua tin- nip. 
lie ssas ihr..wn from his wheel in some nnae 
countable manner. He ua- t-nnul by the puny 
nnciinseion-, and lyitig a. ro-. j railroad track, 
lie W.I- i.dN.n to JiittTalo. caret! fur, and sent 
to his home. 



The -inoker wa- well patronized. Venir 
^crihc cannot ,pnie -land a vauiUville show 
that lasts fr.iin ii P.M. to h A .M.. and lu 
had to rtine i.nly. Ihr ^h.uv. -o tar .is h. 
saw il, W.1- uill. 11 was interesmig. I he 
Midway wa- elost-d and some <»f tlu- fast and 
furious talent from tliat li-. tly pl.u-e eontrili 
ntcd to the entertainment .ifiir we had gone 
home. We <|o n,,i luUtve that our renders 
care to have a ih-taiKcj .iie..nnt of the sh-wv. 
and we shinhier at the idea of attimjiting to 
report. XevertheU--, it w.i- a clean and 
healthy performanee. .in<| ilure wa- nothing 
that oecnrre<| which ht..nj^l,t tju- Mn-h ..f 
shame to the face *4 .any one pre-ent. 



Tile Pioneers haniinet, always the tiiost at- 
tractive featiue of a l.eagtie ineit. drew t.« 
gether a very large number of Pioneer-, 
some of whom c.ime to the nuet f.ir no other 
purpose. It wa- held in the Colnniai Rnnni 
of the (Icne-ie llon-e. Speeches were m.Hli- 
by President H S. Karle. I>r (uortTp V lUi.l 
ham, Pr<if. Orvan Graft Brown. M. M. Held 
ing, Jr.. Charles Van Home, W. H. Mnrr.nv. 
A. C, Richardson, Hr. L. C. \a Roy Si c 
ret. HA Abbot H.assett presided. 



Official x0 a 
'Department 



I he Pioneers elected the follnwmg ofVicers : 
r'residcnl. M. M. jklding, jr.; \ ice-pre-ident. 
Mi.irle- \ an Horru-; -eereiary tre.a-nrer. Ab- 
Iti't litsscu. The old guard <if the L. A. VV. 
-liMUid no dimiiiniiMn of f«.r\or ui.r la<-k of 
patrioti-m for tlu organisation. 



Ihere was a theater party at the Teck The- 
ater Rolnssy Kiralfy gave a iticttue of life 
in Constantinople in the old days. Ihere 
were runs to many pleasant fil.aces in and 
around BufTalo. 

I be i'.irk-iih \\ luelmen upcned its club- 
b. ii-e lor a recipii -n to visiting wheelmen on 
1 III -day evetiitiLi. and < 'ti I hursday evening the 
Hamfilers did the ^.inu- i be recefiiious were 
well planned and lu '-pitalitir- were extetuled 
with a liber.d band, 

< >n W ednesd.iy, by mvitaii*.!i of Pre-idcnt 
l.arle. the ladies attemling the meet were given 
a IntK ibmier parly at one of BufTalo's swell 
'■'^'^l:i"5 ' U was wholly informal. Xo 

sjH'celu - wiie made. 



It was a gOfMl time all arotmd. BufTalo ex- 
erted herself to entertain the \isitors. and we 
luliuve that all went away with happy retnem- 
iuaiu'es stored up. 



I he Ciond Ro.ids train is hauled up by the 
\^ay-^<Ie. It was a ea-e of ■'won't play if the 
'ter fellow d..e-." Tbe "Trust" manufac- 
tnrtrs would not play if the non trust men 
\\. '. allowuil on b.iaril, antl between the pau-es 
in the eoiner-ation the wh(de thini: fell d-wn 
Il 1- now pri p...,d In ha\e a ourtuy o\cr the 
laiul. I he work will bt- hemni in Michigan. 
S.iino work has alreatly b<i ii d..ne at Hills 
dale. .\ scheme is on f,>, -t to vi-ii the fairs 
this tall anil in the spring t.» nuke a more ex- 
tended trip over the ciinntry. Sample roails 
will lie built .and exhibitions nf the machinery 
wdl be m'lit.i 

I he Xntii^iiru i|.<. id R.iads A'^sociatinn has 
issued a call for a ^irst International Good 
Roads CungreM in he held at the Pan-.-\meri- 



GOOD R U A 1 ) S M A u .\ Z i N K 



ii» 



can September 16-21. We wi.sb this and e\ii> 
ulher mo\ement for good i^.ids a greai aiuuuni 
of biicce.-.-. but we want to know if thai word 
" tusi " IS ULil uul of pdace. 1 he birsi was 
held m July, I9txj, at I'uri llurun. Mich. J he 
members uf the Miclug.m Divi-u-n, beaded by 
Chief Consul Karle, pn'ompled aiul earned out 
the First Cungresa. Go ahead, Mr. Martm 
Dodge, of the Beiard inquiry 1 )i parinieiit, and 
President W . li. -\bT-e. hoid y-ur Congie.-s 
and do what good you can. but alwa\ ■ le 
member thai ilu- l.i-t w.i.- lii.-^i and that which 
is to come mu-i lie tlu Second. 



We are senihng out circul.irs to those in- 
terested in good ro.nls a.-kiug them to become 
associate member- ot the L. A. \\ . We want 
to catch highway surveyors, town highway 
boards, selectmen, road builders, etc., etc. Any 
member of the P. .\. W". can help us wonder- 
fully well by .sendnig u- IksIs of nanus in- 
cluding all stich. We are going to have a 
good roads uiaga/iue, and we want to -t-nd it 
out broadcast. Send us hsts. or. 11 yeju like, 
we will pay a -ui.dl conunissiun lor solicita- 
tion, liei our circulars. 

** Do you suppo-c iluy rule bicycles in 
heav* n ? " -In- a.-ked. "il tluy d' » they ride 
slowl>." said lie. ■' I he scorching is d. ine in 
the other place**' 

Fig leaves once served I'r cluihing. 1 he 
wearers were tobl to mend their ways. Wc 
have got beyuiid iig l<a\es. and we are going 
to get beyond mud rtkads. 



Our associate membership 1- a new thing. 
Send for a euin'ar if > oti want lo get in a 
few interested workers f..r GOOD ROADS. 

We came away fr.ni BufTalo with a sign 
like this haunting us. It hangs ein Main street, 
and rcatls : " Irou-er- 'kj rents a leg. Seals 
free." Ihc auib-r of ihat sign deserves a 
niche in the Fetnp'i "f Fame. He gcxs clear 
to the boiiom of iliings, and wc wish him all 
success. 



Our Map l)cf>artnient carries in stock a sup- 
ply of the very be>t road maps published. 
llitn't go luapb -- ■ >n a tnur Send all orders 
to headquarters. 



There was an clopentent that creaied quite 
sensation in lie-ton la-t ui iiib, .\n aufomi>- 
bile ran away with a fascinating widow. Some 
horse sense in that. 



\\ I e.ni gel something for nothing, idiere 
1- iio eiieap way oi making pure gold. Ihosc 
whi.i would l)a\e good ro.ids must pay the bill. 



l)o you uani to help the cause." Send us 
one, iwii Di ibiit -ub-enpiii <n.i to the G( >(.)!> 
Ko.ADS MA<i.\/lXb:. Send Uliy ceiUs for 
i..uii. i'iue ilieiii wliere they will do the most 
g"od. \\ t uiU compluuenl the subscriber by 
t. Liking him an as-ociale member of the 
L. A. W. 



Ibie magazine is going to be distinctively 
a g«»od re.atls pcriodic.il. If you are a wheel- 
m.in, a driver of hur-i s ..r an aulomobilisl, 
von all, or should be, mieresied 111 good roads. 



I he 111 an who expects to succeed in this day 
and generalioii by an iguorant« half-hearted 
and hapbi .lid way of doing thhigs, will soon 
deinon-traie lu others, if not to himself, that 
be is a miserable f.ulure ; as well try to raise 
chickeiiis by aciung .1 hell on a lot (if pi»rcelain 
donr knolis. as undertaki to ui.ike a to.id by 
,.jIm,! und« I the tlircclion of an inex- 
1 .lid rit.id bt'-.. 



And \'riiy 1 .ni'> line, it 1- birder to 

: .imel m the Midway than to man- 

age a sib 'it tied with a coa-ter brake. 



Have V'-u .1 truiul who is interesled in ^»d 
roa. ^1 nd u- bis n.itiu- and we will angle 

for him with a baited eircular. 



When ihe people uf this coimiry wanl aiiy^ 
ihii'i! and want it liadly. they proc* « »1 to gel it 
' , kI roads they want, and goiMl 



II 



roads ibev are going lo have. 



I \ W. starud the go. d roads agita- 
•e pushing it iii^w harder ihan 



ever. 



1. create a healthy public opinion we must 
get the propie t.. ihinking. In order to direct 
tluir thought w. nmsl get them t<, read what 
we have to say. It we eiiuld put our magazine 
•'1 band- of every farmer m the country 
^^, ^liLiud l>egin to sec things move in our di 
lb re is a chanee for members to get 
„, ..tui work. Fifty cents comes easily. 



Have vt ' « nil red the bst ot the I* A. SV. 
party, whu h is going to go lo the Pan-Ameri- 
can by special train? If not, do m at once. 



20 



<.<)<) I) K ( ) A 1) S Al A u A / I .\ h 



i] () U I) R U A D S M A < i A /. 1 N l' 



21 



N..t 



tf IS 



Notice 

m;\\ \nRK. 

ri ta ji I \ in I lial a! 



,\itL.'U-t ivi; 



<A the I!. ..ml i.i < Mini I 
l<eagij»' "I Aiiii 1 ;iMii W li 

lIKJUtll (if >i IiUllllii I , H) I. ' 

Ikt til '.i;.] Iiuar.!, .s ill i.lii 
r.\ I..1U - ..i ^.ii.| I >i\ I' 



I I 



I m I i 1 I - U' II I • 1 . . - 

r .111 .lllii H.i l!|i Hi 

.11, :>- I..:'' 
.'\llH ill] Alli.lc J III l',\ l.,iH\-,, ; ;., I,,., 

l*'ir-i, li\ niiii.s iiii; tfi.iii ."^t I the 

"three cir.iii-ij.cH ' .iii'l ^iili^ui uliiiK ■ i \\(.|.l- 
envelupe." 

Htc<jn«l, liy n-tiiti\iii(4 Si(.li> ' ntinly ..ni 

istitulitig tiu iiilltiwiiig ; "Sii I Ik ,11 

fij tic ^tiii til t'.ali tiifiiiliir Willi lii. 
-.hall li< .ulilrt^'n (I |.i til! S«:crctnr> h 
shull iH-ai III. u .1,1 ■ Mail \ ..>. ^ ..ul I ;. ■ , 

'l<lM<kllCi' , 1 .1 1!. li. \ .. i . 

Ii;ill<i| ^liall III I ,iiriii ij m <■< , ,- , 

iiillt'hs it hhull liMVv bull Mt.i\. ! ,1- .-<i . ; 

Iri-asurcr's urtict in Mud in mi.. ih th«* 

tliirci.ti propiTly lilled uut by iht Mtiu! 

tliiiiK licsiilcs the- ollu-ial hnH<*l rt.i*. ], 

fiivclopr." 

Third, liy I. ti.iti >(iii.,fi ,,, iiij ^^i, 

"lilunk" will ri sir tlu -.mi- ii.u .i|i|n.i!- 

W ALI Ik \| Ml— .1 kt M.l . 

HfiMiklyn, N ^ 



.lb- 

iric 



iff 



I 



I^lte Mviiihcrs' Aiitohio^raphies 

Ihir f..II.. ,. . ., , 

furnishcil by Uic nuiiiini. 

«». J. U. inns MAN. N\illi.,niH-.r?. f.i I' 
I'hiH|jsbarK. I'a., libru.iry Hu <""',. \ l n, , 

', il.\k«»l ll ». \\AiKI\>, \i!i; \tl. I. \I,. 

IWfrii .(t l*,.ri-. Ml , I iiiii.tf i . , !>-. In ' • 

iS^ I i.iiiu I.. Ami Arl».>r, hIuic I .ini a 
llie l'nivtr*nv ot Al "' ut ^^\ i 

«imI h«il«tt>r ttf the S: l .N.i. 

<> I l»\\ \HI» I'AS >< '\ t HI M III k. \. 
hi'iii l'\l>iti.iiy m, I Ml, • (» ' ; i 

ni-w»|>a|>rr a<lv(iiiiin)i bii- I 

li^hrr "(i«»<>i| K.ii.I- M igaism .tu.l k 
ItiM.W fur the N.u \ ..rk Hium.h 
Siifitty <»f t'ttlunial ^^ ar-, the i* A i' 
t cnturv Whcrlnirn • f \i w Vrnk I t _ ' 
lliib. I*hilat|cl|ihi,i. N ' " ' 

*n JOHN N. imtMiKS. I !i n • I . .till. 
,il (nishrn. tiinn,, Auitusl . i, M •. .', ' 

rinKimi tivr jcirs laltr. M 
a kul, llircc «li..'- u li. 11 
nc.irly l»rm> > 
rriiartling ihi I \ 
annual tiani|>i. 

»tf tlu- T. \N , lii .1 u .rk. 1 I ,1 -i 1 

Ilt%f*i.iii. N 

r J I' SIMMONS. I ! I 

\S ilniin>:i«iii, Ilcl . -^. i., .: vi, 

year iHjW went !.■ I . \ ,, i 

iH»«i catiic to I'hi'.i.U ipuii, |iiir.,n 
fuH. 

ri. (HAS. ESI'I N« im l>. M Is, 

in St. Inlli*, |*rl»ru .1 \ I ;. i'*,. \ 

;j. I>A\ IM I l« i>r. 11 
Jantiat* %.. .-. 

r.\ N« li.j ; \s V Mill K I I N 
•Ic'fi^liiiTkr, N ^ . M.irii al \tii u- 
1854. N... I. TAl. 

-4. M 1> KNt»\\ I IMN, k> , 

-5. \S III I AM H. ANMUI 
Bfwn at New llavrn. A}' I 
Coiunibia Cultrgp l^w S. ^ , I ,, 

in New Vork City «incc i;t n I a in , ; 

it Anclrew*. ""An linmliU \, (urnin 

fame wnkn»mn *' 

^ nillN III NKY TIMMIKMW k 

Born HI New Y«irk iiiy, Orn m' 

lion: ciminon <u'h.n.!<i atil a 1 i 

i?Mi- I u a*, ittail. 1 

Iit-«'. and later w .- , ' 

In iH' t \»a*, r'ti'lrd ••« 

Saving* Hank, wlicli | .,^". ■; 1 r ,| nn- 
I was appt»int«-d .lu.lit.-r t.'r tl «- n* %\ A-, 
mi«*!»on. In i»H6 appuintcd t nv Paynia^iii m tin 
Finance Department i»f the Cit\ ..f Ntw Yurk, which 
pitstti»>n I hrdil .It this time. So. py.oSj. 



litlii in 1' 



XkKI'.iiV, o 

• . 1 . I »ct,.l»cr 

i.r. N. V \ 



::■ 111 < )K< .1. I ,, < .k 

111 A ,. .^-I .,. ;■..- \; 



.i;.\I!I':ki;, nucagu, 111. 

1.: ,1 ; ,1 .1. a!i,l l,.iM.' a little 

.,1 I |. ii. I !■ 'i' lll.l!l> 

111', ri -I in llie 

K 1^ l; ■! K 111. '.' 11, N. T. 

■ 1 ' • ■ .1 .ill . i\ (. r t ,1!' 

! .'■.iitiniui "it 

. .;.- ■- : 11 -^htstown 

n ,1-. Ill , !,■-. ,.,,1 Inmi- 

,,t S.ini- 

.: V .,1 the 

:i V , I'll -iifi III <-•<*■ 



( II AR I i - I l; i |..' 1^ I 

i, Ml >i •,'( iii;,. r 1, - i •. , ■ • 

I n I. I -• ,•. - I 

I . Ai!i ipI- ,1 ■.., 1 ..,,.:.. . 

I . , I; .;.;. 111..- I, M:;,' ,1 ■, I 

• ..i It. r • 

I.. Ihiii 

-in.U, ; I . l;;.,! ll.il.l .^.1,. I ,-,.;.; 

i,,i.iii.ii I'l 1;, ,siU III, ,i\ 11 N,., (.-•. 

.. <.rl»ki.|. I |t| \<il\, We-l I'hlla.iell.lu.l. 

.1 \M i - I kA( A' I'l )| I IK. N.,r.li A.lim^. 
'll- 1; :• ilellliiiigli-ii. \ t. t ita.l .,.:. .1 .;' I' ■. 

' \ ■■ '■ ' 'T, M.,- . m liiiu . I,-,, , ( ,;,,,! 

\ 1:,^!', ,i ■-., n, .k-.!;.l,' 1; ,; 
.1 1,1 1,1, 1, ,1 i ;s . 1,1 .Hi;. . .,1 \. ! tb ,\.1.(HI-. 

^1 lk\l\'; \S A I K I \-i i\, I'hiljideltdiia. 1'.,^ 

kl'lll ,11 |.'. '•■'-U. \ \ , ,!i |>f-. \\i\- i...!l ,t 

imiiiher ui I \ W in I • .iiin .-i i, i'. \i,- ,ehu- 

-«tt^. Hhi.de I ■.111. I, and i'vnnsylvania. \ .(i. 

-. in <.H I wii.i.fii't.iiiu , \. k I 

Was the Itr-t ti \, \\ . eiicUd .1 

tiradUttic III I i I I'enti-vUn I i. 

Lieutcnaiil't'iintiii; i: I, Nii., K •r^<. w hu h 

W.I-, ..rse-ini.fd li\ Member ..l i >. X >\al 

\^ ii I • . ■ -I ( n, Meinhes ,1 |..i ;,..!. 

« .1- AiK'i.i ■^ : . !',,. r ' ■' 

t !. 1 Ni-i% s . . ■ I ,, \ i 

Nalin.. -. . ,. 'I \. U. 

N, V . ,-; I- 



•til at >..iilUiJe. 



I. >ll'\ 



it 



\ . 



'u M>m . i:i.. k ,:i, N S . |;..!n 

' ' ' r ^1, |i*ij. . .\ni a j.h">ri. 

r of the I . A. W. fi«r 

, joSKi'ii nAkir.Kii llAi I . \iti„u, Ma^K. 

I !i ill i: 



\\ . \ \-li 



vcd It ! 


1 ifip-l. 


Liviil 


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.III. 



I - I'. Ill .ll 
' t k ;h Abinjj- 



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111 iSjs. I 



^t II .111- 



In the <. 

II till l:n 



I. '-t..!l l^,ij Ut 

In i^f^ en. 
liaiik ul i»"sl«iri, 

li' in May \2 
' " ' lur- 
' ^ - at 

' >■> !"Ur year* 
r l*;ilm, Faelit 



% M \ k I i ■> N.\*»l- 
ireniici ■ • 



I .ijfii , ' ■ 
I'.i.iadel. 



t.» 



II \\ I II« 'M I'-i .\^ I'l 

\ )• 1 1 1 M ; \ I 1 > i ■ I : I \ ( i , 

■ '• '■ r, III, , 

I . A \\. M 



N, J. Ni., 



it MIN l:l \kl. W Ml 



Have 

• A ,,. .1 iiiiin 
I llr.M.khii 

M l> \. . S t;. 



allil 



i n-.r. -1 II ■ , -.1 

1 )iHi -'T year i>7i, and be- 

i! the I iillrge of l*liyajctan» 

I.'. I ,'iiun!.i.i I'niver^iiy. HraduMed in 



i8;j. In 1874 was lluuse Surgeon lu Hruoklyn Lity 
Hu^pital. l-'rum ii<7S to 1886 Sanitary Inspector lur 
New \nx\i Health 1 )ci)artnienl. For over ten years 
was visiting idiysieian of the Charity (City) Hospital, 
Kelluw New V.-rk Academy of Medicine and member 
(if man> medieal societies. Autlior of several papers 
on mtJieal and surgical diseases nf the lungs. No. 
16,515. 

Reuewala for Auyiimt 

Colorado 3 New llampsliire 4 

Connecticut s ^'ew Jersey 10 

Delaware i New Vork »5 

District of Columbia, j North California J 

Illinois 5 Ohio u 

Indiana 5 IVnnsylvania ,. iH 

Iowa i Rhode Island n 

kansas j .South California i 

Kentucky 5 Texas » 

Maine 2 \ irginia t 

Maryland »" Washington a 

Massachusetts u- West \ irginia i 

Michigan ..... .... .*< Wisconsin 8 

Minnesota 5 Foreign 2 

Missouri 4 ! " 

I Total Hi 

liife Memher^hip 

The following members have taken out life mem- 
berships, under the rules made and provided for 
the same. The fee for life membership is $10. and 
a life member is entitled to all privileges, national 
and divisional, including subsicription to the ol>ici.«l 
organ, for life. \\ c number life niembir- in the or- 
der of apidication, and they retain the old number 
as well. In the following table the life nuiiil»cr i» 
given lir»t and is followed l>y the League number: 
200— 1941— Sweely, II. \S.. Kane, I'a. 
i'oi 10160— Sliultz, John R., St. Louis, M<>. 
joa— 4505— Orr, Frank Connelly, I'ltisburg, I'a. 
»3— 90U97— NN harton, (.has. A., East Orangi. N J. 
JIJ4— 14961— Powell, Irwin A., .New York, N. %. 
»J5— 45J«7— llulst, Charles Whitson, New ILivcn, 

Conn. 
3*^ f"CJ4 I.aiu', LttcioB I'aK"-. I'-ston, UsM, 
;74--Schenthal. Sylvan, lialtimorc. Md. 
:,;.;«— \etter. I'hilip }.. Scranton, I'a. 
21^— 5*744— Hishop, Lcwi> .M.. Ilubbardston, Ma8.«, 
2io ' S71K5 l-reenian, Arthur S., IMiiladelphia. I'a. 

SCIIKDI I I <>F LIFE MEMBEHS 

Connecticut - « -New Jersey 1 

Maryland . , i New York i 

Massachusetts ......... j Tennsylvania 4 

Miftsouri > _ "" 

Total II 

Applications for McmherHhip 

The following i« a Ii->t .d ihosc who have applied 
for membership in the I.cagtie of American W he 1 
men, and whose application* have been receiye.l 
by the secretary at the League headquarters in 
Boston, Maa«,, during the month of Aumist, 1901. 

Members are requested to examine carefully thc*e 
lists as they are published, and 10 rept»rt errors and 
omissions to the secretary. In ..rder that n« olijec- 
tionahle person • may unite with the League, mrnibers 
are given the right to protest, hut such protect must 
be received by the ^cert tare %^ithln tw. . weeks from 
the date of |»iih''e.Trtin. and cuntam speeihe; charges 
•lO far as it is po- '■> make them. All such com- 

municattons will 1 : -idt-red confidential. 

■|he official ork'an .t the I.. A \\ is a m nthl 
tnagazine, published at New York, and !..'m.l .n flie 
first day of each month. AH niember.. vsin lay it. 
cents in addition to the regular League dues of y% 
cents will be entitled to rrecivc the monthly official 
organ. 

Applicant'* fur nienilier»hip imi-.t j.ay ft and inlfla- 
lion fee, in additn.n to the dm-, m.l ,\ib-tT'pt-,n 
price. 

Ass.,.) lie member- t'ay V' etnt^ % early, receive a 
ticket and a sub«enpfi>.n (o the -.Iti. ial organ, which is 
THE GOOD Kt»AI)S MAiiA/INK. 

Numbers frmn 1=. i,-,"'i m '•''^. 

Over i;j." •. ( « »NNK( I It r 1. i 405, 
f.i . Rrooks, Ml-- Edith, j Fairfield avr., Hartford. 

tlver iS4.w^'. DISTRICT OF COI.IMHIA, 1 sq. 
6^ Acknan, Geo., ific^ 8th it,, N, W., W aihington. 



Over 154. 1. ,1.1. I l,l.l.\t)IS. I ju- 
st).) N'uUll)j, Je-.-t S . ^;.in SluMin.ili >\., I Ineauo. 

Over 1^,...'. INIHAN.X. 1 1 ),-. 
5SJ HKick, Harry. '^i- 1 ,i-i \l.mi -\., AIIhihi. 

Ov.r ii4...ii. M.\k\hANl>. 11 .iJ.. 
<.J7 1". kle. I.. 1.. llaKerMiiVV 11. 
tij8 t •, « itMi, I li.llU-. I l.lner>to\v 11. 

639 Doub, Karl. Ila.t;erstiiwn. 

640 Dunn, John 1> . I l.iv;erst..w n. 
tm Eader, Lcwis,^ Hagerstown. 

M.; (Ircenawalt. Frank, H. inert. iw n. 
64J Harbaugh, Chas. I" . I lip.er-tosvn. 
ti44 LuiE, D. M., Hai.!i r-tov\ii, 
(145 .Miller, Sam. t'. 1 1 iMersteiwn. 
fi46 .M.in^.in, I . r... I l.i^ii r«to%^n, 
f.|- Uiivvl.iii.l, .\. II., Hagerstiivvii 

< tver i44,uuii, MASS.\i lil'SEl IS, n .''"•.t 
ssi Meeliiin,~Andrew. 5 Lvoinille Terrace, N«vv l» r 

chest e I 
HiK« Hiichev, I harli ~ I , tititi.sl -t.. O.odner. 
\n2 Rickcri Martha N . iLilluni i^e, M.il.hn 
Syj Iknson. «) II., .^' ' 1 e imii -.t.. CluKi.i. 
S<iS Coatc-. fill > .. I' '^ "-I.*. Sloughton. 
i.*<i Coatts. l-.tlie. Ih.v -v 't,!!. 

^1*7 Ituchanan, W. Bi ' ■ -i^- . kiHlmdile 

• ,,s' Pratt. Walter l>.. !■ J W e*t Newtt.n, UonI.ii. 
1.1.1 Fovviisend, H .\ . i-s I'lank St., Cambmlue. 
ttm Blenkhorn, IMna N.. i- rli.^tmit Teriae. . N.ui.m 

I entre. 
€31 Blenkhmu. NLui.-tu, v Clu-.tmi! 1 . 1 1 .1. • . \<i\ 

ton Centre, 
e- McLeod. Mr*. J. F, ; ,; % > ,; ,.m' . ' 'un-. v. 

f.i Ciilnian, Frank J., jy ccnire m, Lynn, 
f 4 Blair. Mi^-* Martha, m Lowell st,. Lynii. 
f w I'tinlv. t la- A.. Main st.. Dighion 
«.y I.eavir. W ilhatii. IS Br«>adway, Met! ni n 
fcj4 Barker. Ilcrbii!. n lenncy irt., Metlmeii 
r,iti McCulloch. E. 1 .. ^t? Boston «.. Lvmi. 
hh Hall. Le.uis !»., jj Fountain. HaveThill, 
ti=i4 Huwe, Olmr H,. M fJ., Cohasset. 
figs Neweomb, D. U. iiA Hancock st . W . ^1 >.inur 

ville. 

tix.t , Mil llh.AN. .1 . i 

I ii'i-iiuT. kiiliiit (' , l.ilaiiil. l-'.nileoncf ^ ( o., 
iMfit 
v"<.? Clapp. \ .III , \ iek«lmrg, 
-I Mi.tliv. « .eo., \ ickaburp. 

in.r i^t.**m. MISSOCHI 
um Fi«her. I!«rt I... jsjH Natural Bridge k.a.l. "^i 
Lou I'l* 
' fr. Harrv K. loiy Pin* St., St. I^oum. 

Over iM.'«««'. NEW IfAMISHIRE. 11,5. 
trr, Chaiiihrrlen, Ertiest E. A., Jij I'rospeet «., Man 



it I . 



»,».« 



Over IS4."". ^•l'^^ IKHSI:S' 
^ Ciiilnewrll, Frank l». - I >■ I- i. t .•. . Suninut. 
. '• I' '" . t Rrv. \\m. K . .'i- I airiiiount ave., .New 

(I r ; NI.W YnkK. .IJ sya* 

n-ij /n 111. itniii. Will. II. I 1; -• N lames St., R«»ine. 
tW, I'.if.n. ISella. Hi N «. • . Roclie»ter. 



-I, t llfli.!.. S|l- 
:<., OVVIO. I',. 

(fH.i ClarK. W I 



(, 1 S!i 



II 



S\ 



\S. yd I., Hew y.rk, 
s St., Brooklyn. 

Box S3. Ho-.^ielc. 

T.. ftii «.r !t ! t . Ti'.v. 

I - -'■:'•.'<•. Brooklyn. 



I I 



11 < ..1unil»u«i avi 

ll. It W. sith -t 

, '. I-: i---f -» . N' 

M . i.'i I Mam. 11 ' 



N. w York. 
N. « York. 
Nik 
I.iitlr Fall*. 



!•* W 



\nhur ,M., iJi Diamond »t.. Little 

Sfni..ur r., lof \V. tt^th ^t . New \ > rk. 
\|i - 11, de, i4 W. . New York. 

i.T II.. i.vSuniinit henectady. 

!,.,♦(. I,, in W ill • • kufTalo. 
I \\ . ;'. M.is, 1,, .. |::::;.ilo. 
\ , I kir .f , ItnfTalo. 
I III, i.'d St.. New York. 

t. \ , { ,or. E. t;th t . IlkUn 
\ ' - • , , P.r....klyn. 

I; I.. Vew York. 

t \\ . j.d M , N' -.v York. 

- » -^ ke I'h ^t , New York. 
. , -th avi- . Nf w ^ .ifk. 
1-1. It". 458 Willi-^ ave.. New York. 
,,» ic, .,,,,, I 1 nk v-i Ilrnadwav, New York. 

i »\i I r!;i..««.. ' tin* '. 4 44S. 
Alt nnlirk, .\ddi-on. ft; So. Pr..»« -'.•>r <t.. nherlin, 
( ;>! Hond. »icorge, irtq Cedar ave . Cleveland. 
fii'i I'eter-.n. lofm W m., fj Kormsn st., Cleveland. 
65* SnovH. Eugene H., Box 6^, Ada. 



KV 






f,e, 

t * 
* ' 'i 


V.' 


I'l 


' ' 1 


h 


.k. 


M.J 


D. 


•aiii 


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(if) () [) \< ( ) A l) S M A C, A Z 1 N E 



6sH 



nvcr i5i.'i-.., I'l.NN'SVLVANIA, 7 ijni. 
Bryant. 1. ()., HiH I'vnn avc, Allt-Kheny. 
I'.lison, Frank A., lyui) West Marktfi, I'l.ttsvillc. 
Jonts. Ahntr 1. 7-,! I'int- ht., J'hiladtlphia. 
Mani"; Mi^s Lizzn, .jr,^^ Hank of Commerce BIdg., 



I'itlNliinK. 



rlty, Sannit-l j;.. -t.s S". r.tli st. Jlarri^lmrM. 



fH.J 
(1(1 I 

'"7 
r 1^11 1 



Tl........ ,,. .,.„ ,„,. 

Mcrkntr, <k'.... :iji, Si, ji-Ui m., Kc-adinR. 
Hartrnan, \\ . 1., (,i.j Walniil, K.adiiu, 

ItaiiiKaii. Jann-, J\,, j^y Main -t.. I'.n 



vV 1 U I. K I t 



^«*'»t ,!<«*»»' - J.., ty*J i^^fXttl ^i-% i .IVVtlltKtl. 

Dillon. Jaiiit - I'., kochambiau a\t'., I'l ..v lUiii t . 
I'»ar-r, Will. I;.. .CM i'lne st., I'r..vn|i net . 
SiniiiKins, (lias. ll., llast Pfuviilt nee. 
Snow, ( . Iltrhirt. j/y I'm. .t,, I'r.ivi.kiice. 

DvL-r i^j.ocn, \ IKdJM.X, I J... 
Morris, Jesse '1 ., ;..:. .S.-utli si., l'.,riHn-utIi. 

<»v»r i5i,<tt.(i. W I.S( ONSI \, I- jj{. 
Mi<iiII«.ra, J-:<1 Ml", larc 1. A. ( liai.in.ni Co.. Mil- 
waiikcc. 

Officers for iijao-i 

President. H. S. KAKLE, 
Dttruli, .Mich. 

First \ ice I're-ldtnt. (iKoHCi: C. I'KNNELt.. 
.\tu Viirk City. 

Second \ ice- President, W. A. HOWELL, 
Kockville, Conn. 

Treasurer. I. C. lATTKRSALL. 

I'mx jjg, iVenton. .\. J. 

Secretary. AHBUT HASSETT, 
tfai Columbus a%'cnue, Boston. Mass. 

ih' vis inn Offtcvrn 

Consuls and aKtnls slujul.i draw upiin ilivlsiin 
ofhccrs for supplies i)f appluatnin and ntu^al hlank-.. 
and (or League literature of all kinds. l'..stoihcc ad 
dresses will be found below: 

Colorado — Chief Consul, Thomas IL Uisi. ih 

street, Denver, Secretary Treasurer, Dr. A. a- 

art. tf^j 17th street, l)enver. 

Connecticut Chief Consul. (>. II. Hanitn.nd. I*, r 
nuKton. Secretary-Treasurer, W . A. \N ells, Nurwich. 

Delaware Chief Consul, \N alter D. lUish, jr., vi 
South Clayton street. \\ Uniington. 

District of Columbia— Chief Consul. \\ illain T. 
Robertson. .\3q loth street, N. SV., \S ashinRton. .^c, 
retarv-Treasurer. C. K. W -d, 1408 Ilopkinii street, 
N. \V., \N ashuiKton. 

Illinois— ( hlef Cour^ul. Thomas K. Sheridan. Clii- 
cago Athletic Club, Chicago. Secretary Treasurer. 
Burky H. Ayres, Chicago Athletic Club. Chicago. 

Indiana— Chief Consul, Walter B. Hassan. JctTcr- 
scinille. Secretary-Treasurer. James A. Allison, ui 
\\ est Georgia street, Indianapolis. 

Iowa— Chief Consul. K. A. Amborn. I't Madison. 
Secretary*Trea5urer, Kd. K. Carter. Keokuk. 

Kansas— Chief Consul, J. B. Di'iicvsnu. Tupeka. 
SccretarvTreasurer. A. K. Hickersou, Top'eka. 

Kentucky- Chief Ccuisul. K. F. I'elouzc, Box jik), 
Louisville. Secretary I rrasurer, Ovsen Lawson, 3510 
West lefTerson street, l.cni^vtllr. 



<n-.li:. I \\ -• 
.'siHTctarv 1 I i.i-ui I 



t W inslow 



II. T I' 



ass* 



Maiiu thief t 
street. I*>'riiand. 
more, Bath. 

Maryland — Chief Consul. J I McKlrtis. i. q W c-.t 
Fayette •!?««<, Baltimore. S. fr. tary-Treasiucr. K. II. 
Carr, Jr., 607 and 621 Law buiidtiik'. Baltimore. 

Massachusetts— Chief Consul. (..c<»rer A. T'erkms, 
IS Court square, Huston. Secrrtar ' tttT. ,\arim 

W olfson, Ih Paisley I'ark. New D rr 

Michigan Chif Consul. H, S. Karlc. - ; ith .ive- 
nue, Detriiif. ."s,cretaryTrrnsurer. Ifrniv 11. I'liiv, 
334 Sheridan a%em!.. Detrrdt. 

Minneapons ( hit f ( Unsul, F I.. Hoxie. %j6 Rob- 
ert street. St r.iul. Sccretary-Trcasiiror. C. W , Puf. 
pic. District Cmirt Utiuse. Mmne.»p..ii> 

Missouri- Chief C<'nsul, John K. W iHlanis, iqij 
North n\ street, St. Louis. Secretary-Treasurer. 
tleorKC Lang. Ir.. ^ji<h Washington a%cnue, St. Lotiis. 

Nebraaka- Chief Consul. K. I.. Platr, ijqo Mandcr 
«on atrcet. Omaha. 

New Hampshire— Chief Consul. Robert T. Kings- 
burv, Keene. Secretary-Trea<surer. V. B. .Stearns, Box 
(tj. ^laa^etter. 

New Jersey — Chief Consul. Dr llarvev Iredell. Box 
,14. New Brunswick. Secretary-Treasurer, T. C. Tat- 
Ctrl sail. Uux jjj, Trcutuu. 

New York— Chief Constil. »ttork;e t. I'enncil. 70 
Bcekman street. New York. Sccretarv trc.i«urc'r, 
|ohn F. Clarii. oflct of the divUI(m, \'anderbtlt 
bttilding. New Yofk. 



N'.ith California- Chief l/uusul, l-rancis T. Dwyer, 
Sacramento. 

Ohio t hui ( ,,,,-n!, I I). N,co|. |;,,x ;, Cincin- 
nati. >.e;rciar>- I :. ;, \\ , 11. ( h;,l,|. g, 15^.1) 
avenue, Cleveland. 

Oregon— Chief Cijiisii], Ih.rnton Blrdsall, i/. Front 
Street. IVirliand. 

Pcnnsvlvania Chk-) (,.i, ;,l. -s-nnul V {;,,■,'. (-, 
City Mall, i'lolidclpl la. ScrictaryTrcaMir, i . ( .eorge 
M hciiell, <iiM..,,n .,!iic.', f,_H.j The Itour-r, I'hiladih 
pliia. 

Rhode Island t hief Cnsui. Percy S. Ilaidni 
;'\ ' '"JV ?"^'^'-''- I'rovidence. Secretary-Treasurer.' 
N. -oil II. (.ibbs. 2.SH W*estmin»ter street. Priivideiue 

.South California-Chlef Consul. Dr. A H. P.ilimr 
ra;>adena. .Secretary-Treasurer. O. S. Barnuni. i,,j 
Stimson block, Los Angeles. 

Tennessee— Chief Consul. Peter R. Gluck, tto Front 
street, Memphis. 

Texas-Chief Consul, K. V\ . Hope. Sherman. 

Vermont-Chief C^onsul. W . U Sabin. Rutland. 

Virginia-Chief Consul. W C Mercer. 510 East 
Mam street, Richmond. S. ci - t n , Ircasurcr J Rov 
Collins, Box ii6^ Norfolk. j- j 

Washington- Chief Consul, K, Irving Halstead. loa 
South loth .street, Tacoma. 

West Virginia— Chief Consul, Cliarlcs U. IJieacr. 
1010 Main street. Wheeling. 

Wisc.nsin-Chief < onsul. Louis Pierron, 7j6 Hohon 
street, Milwaukee. Seer, tar y Treasurer, F, Cf. Cramer, 
mj Cirand avenue, Milwaukee. 

Forrifitt CnnsnU 

ENGLAND— Joseph Pennell, 14 Buckingham street, 
Mrand. W. C., London; T. Lee Lloyd. 6 Dingle lane. 
i..%ti|,o,„; \\. V. Purvis, 2 Avenue place. Suuthamp- 
t. n; Kev. h .mas IL Orpeb Binnbrookc. Cambridge; 
II.! I..,! M, kankilor. Blundell's S.hool, Tiverton- 
}}'''■' J" '-. >t- Henno Ciiul,rt, . I.a..„ i,.„d.n,. 

FRANC 1: Paul Oeker, s Rue Gusiave Dore, ParU; 

J. M, l-.rv. n. I- Rue Brunei. Pans; H. C. Wallis, 

.srrretary Diej>pois Du Golf. Dieppe. 

(.I;R.\IAN\ I'ricdrich Schltuh. r Ihtn-n Rht In 
and. Bonner strasse 16. Berlin: I i: I m.len 

Mrassf. c6 S. W ., Berlin; A. E... u, .,.,. S. henker 

\ I '., .Munich. 
n.XLV- Frcole Abrn- \ ^ I unn 

AUSTRIA Otto M.. i.iasse Vienna 

IRELAND 1 White. iMiv!..4,in. Bushnev. Park 

rojid. Ratbg tr. t - untv Dublin. 
.SCOTLAND J. LinnoK. D ,. 

1 JAPAN— Raisa Eari. 14 S a street, Nohon 

IlOM AND Jt.an Rahusrn, in K.iemer, N'ts^cher* 

straat. .Amsterdam. 
crB.-\ Alfred F. Terry. Sta. Vsabel js, Cienfuesos 
PIIII.IPPINE ISLANDS-Fred Huntion. "er«Mt 

Company E. sJ'd V. S. Army, Manila. 

Stittnlin^ Com m Jllees 

Executive and Finance— The presideat and ihe two 
^ ice presidents. 
.Membership Committee— Ed w. N. HInes, jj Lamed 

-street. W., Detroit. Mich., chairman; K B Sicam = 
Manchester, N II ; Q. S. Barnut; , M D, !.,,, An" 
geies, Cal. 

Riulits and Privilcces Committee Herbert W 
KniKht. Prudential ' ' ' n»r Ncs^.tik. N. L chair- 
man ; P. S. Collins. ,r,e ». dd-ni;. Philadelphia. 
*a.: < W. Mcars, Cicveland. 

Ki»'' I Regulations Comrnittr e -Tboma* L 

Po«iu. Inited Bank Buikkot, ( n, nnatt, O chair 
man; George L. Cooke, B, x ,u,, Provid. nrc." R I ■ 
Dixie Iltnes. sj VarU U .w York City, 

Iliffh%vav Ini|irost'ineni ^ .itnlftee Charles T Har- 
r - n . itrc .f Public R. ad Inquiry, Washington. D 
* .' vff. rii: H. n. iMiIlerlon, Long Island City. 
^ "> ^'v ^ . rk. New Jersey and Penn.sylvania; 
•o .i«e A. Perkins. 15 Court square, Boston, 
Miss , New England; Thomas rtist. .%« i6fh 
•, Denver, Colo., Mounkiin district; Dr. A II 
I r. Pasadena. Cal., Coast district; E. W. llopc. 

M. finan. Tex., Somhern district. 

I ransportation f ".oonfttee -Burtey B. Avrei. e.nre 
" ' ' "^'i '\i'^'^ • ciailon. Chfrago, ril., chaif- 

yi'^'\i - "■; ^ B .>.,,! „. ,xx W>*t High street. Detroif. 
Mich.; A. ( Uillison. Cnrnberland. Md. ; R |i 
Webster. 551 Crove street. Elmira. N. Y.; Frcdi r 
1*1**. ^- Siillson. care Milwaukee Harvester Comnativ 
^iimauKM.. His.; H. F, Pelouie. Box 500. LtftlliViHe, 
Ky.; f», H. Hammond, Torrington, Conn. 
Auditing Cooi»ittee-a»r*nc« W. Snull, m Wins- 

Bottm; John J, Vta Nort, Scraatoa, P». 



c; ( M > n ROAD .^ M A (i A Z 1 N F Se 

Local Organization T. T, Cahill, Oswego. N. Y., KINtiS. <U'll-.N.s, .md ii.nt of .slll'tij.K 
chairman; Waiter k. 11 .--.in. JetTersonville. Ind.; lukNlV. \ N .. mdcxcd . .^o 

Ellis I,. Howland. Sianda!.! .\c\\" I'.edford, Mass. I\»M Kl Wit ( lU \|S. \ ^ . ii,,t.x,d ':;ii 

lonnnu ("otnniitttf fo,,,-!- M. Schell, 6jq Bourse W \ >H 1 1 I .^ I | K' i id \ |\ \ ' \ 

IniildinK. Pbiladelidda, I'.l. i-liairnian; Alon/o D. tik.Wt,!', iiUNIS, .\. ^. .ij , 

I'eck, 221 Columbus avnim, I'^ston. Ma-s.; kdin V "* ! .\ i I \ k's|.\\l>, iii.|> \< d 

Clark, S.-UKkikilt IniildinK. New N'ork tity;' 1.. W. Ill |i-oi\ K' | \ | ; k ' 

Ryland, ; j Main street. Ricliinond, \ i. ; _.M. li. \..'. '•) ; k to I'oUk-liki .. |, h-, p n i i, nidi \»d > 

lleintz, :' ) I luit..!! -t:.(t. ( incinnati, < >. ; Carl K, I'ouijlilo t ;>-ii lo Ipiv. jiait .. iiuk\.d 

R.diinson. j(, k,(k»- 'kci, t'liicago, HI.; A. M. N KSV I I 1^" - 1 N ii. i ilu.ist, uidcscd . 

Welles, rare Is. d-A 1 Talis, Mmn, JERSI > -^ 1 1 1 > K I i,, TOM'S RIVER, m,|. V, d 5. 

,,. . , y, •.. .^ PHIL \l ill rill, \ to Ntw BnmsxM.k .,,i,i 

Press Committee (ieorgc L. McCarthy, 242 East Road lioiiks, toad maps, eti , oi,,| },,, the di 

ia4th street. New York. N. Y., chairman: Jusepk vi^ion^ are •.iiiipiiiil to nrinil., 1 . i,s i;,, iiniirv 

I'sioclet. The Call. Philadelphia, I'a. ; .M. H. Isaacs, fr« ,,f tin .livisiotis, I I » si .ir. h. Id at 4i 

The Enquirer. Cincinnati, t >. ; L. D. lilyer. I be In- i., . iin.u.h m ,,|r;, i.,^,^ iIh-v arc suiinlied 

dex, Dover. N. J.; J. V. Ellis. Jr.. The Sentinel. t : \, ,, v.,,i |,, ,,,„ |,.,, ik,u«I *'s'» Miles 

MIlwMukec, Wis,; J A. McGuire, Outdoor Life, Den- .\i .....i \,w S.rU." ji; "50 Mili, Around ftulialo ' 

ver. (^i!o. ; C. « .. Stnsabaugh. The News. Chicago. ,1S cents; •'so M . .Srournr Albany " ^5 eenti*- "Sfite 

111; J. W. HriKni.iH. Columbia building. Louisville, Map oi Cyclt I'aih '" ^ I'- ti!i-\ h .,nia issues its 

Kv. iKKiks in stetioiis, 

Sldepath C..niin;ii< Dr. C. H, Hunter. 13 Syndi- .*o ,,_j„„ #.,, ,«..,- .1. ..1 1 , ,,.,, 

cate block. Minn.. . Minn., chairman; M. D. l!\sskT r^^^. JH^'t'T '' "" '" f^^^^^'^ 

Fletcher. Springlicld. Mass.; J. Roy Collins. Norfolk, m^l; Ilo.t,4 M *^: A \\ . i ,. ,„„h„. .,vc 

\ a. * , - r 

Pocket Road M.ijts (in corvrs^ — _^ — 

We are ; ■•■! !• ti'l -.id.!- for the loUowing ^, , 

maps at pni, - n.ni.d. I h.s ,,.■'- ;■ .^. ...^^ -fhe Lorremponaence 

touring se.nsi.n is now^ on, and shottld _____^ 

have maps: _ . , ^ 

Price. SaRinaw Kratty t i 
NEW r\(n.AND. cyilinir • ,,. .25 Saginiiw, Micli., Auffost 12, kxh 

MAINE, coa.t ol. eastern i... • .^.as Fditof <ii M U) Ri IADS MAGAZINB: 

Maine, coa«t of, western part. as ,,y'M ^^'tT^* .•" «'«n of inierest lor your GtJOD 

Maine. M ' ' r' \r - - ,,r. . .t^ KO \D^ \t\nAZINf -, - ' • ^ ,|,n, }„ ^^^. 

Maine. 1 .a, "! ' .)f St. » ' cieh of rwd 

Maine. K I 1 : ■ lis- "' om.jui eoristrtiction. iji ,dy day soil 

tricts, vei -SO ^'•Ti«^h, tindrr ordinjiry r«o i-rv diHicuIt 

Maine. M i.«»> '" jravrl (the year. 

Maine, nort : ti), .2i Within fi ■ have b. co 

Maine. Portland disiri. • . -s optntdup m !!,.,i m.ui, f sr t h. . 

NEW HAMPSHIRE. I enlral U lue \l un. . .. 7bi^i^^!m^ '' " ' ' ^. ^.. ^,. , .uid i.,..ko^: 

New Hampshire. nor,h,rn part „,. I^f ,^ " , ' fmir im lies ,n thick 

New Hampshire. = • n. - *• - r^i^V " ''^ '"• » hey place 

New Hami»shire < Ur-;;..sa„. ;, 1^ cmdi ■ • . mche^in 

kce) ,,,.... 'y \„ : 

New I|rir..n«k;,. 1 ,;,, 1 jj , , . * ' 1 ' "' 

v-„. 11 ! •> ' «im ' oftuiuljf hit Ihf water to 

. ^, ., , TMuaiii -».,v. The travel of hrav-. 

\ ERMON 1 .5«^ farm t«ii.i i with co;,i hns lb. ,. 

Yermont, - ^ -v feci of coi.i^ .1.^ ;.., . mh,, ^ vir- h •' ' ni 

^'ermont, \' ck and yicinity .2^ even surface, Tlie lur? nnkled 

MASSACHl :sin TS. v ' rr - -^ .jj ni dry weather, which pi.s.i.i^ anv dust tr ni nyinu. 

Berkshire Hill*.. . .a> ••"<'• «•«>"« to thr .|ii:''«»v of ihe lop surface, the 

Ik.ston Ro;i ' T? k, with ni.ip 2$ »■••;•"' »*» very i ' ..»r -n w.i weather. 

Boston dist- ;,d map aj !r is a cycle 1 

Boston TV adjacenf, large.. i.iio NLui^ inily. 

Brnckttii ! nap 2s SAi.INAW REALTY (M LTf> 

(ape Cod and vu .2^ g, t. Bowcn. Assf. Src'y. 

Mas = -..T»o^.t». TV. ^j - ■' 

Mas I 27, each.. .25 "" 

ilj±^",: ' '.1^^.'"" tl <<'MMONWEALTH OF PENNSVf A \NIA 

^i>f' " ^i= *y"'!, ■ ' ► ^5 th nt of Agricullure, HarrUburg, Pa. 

The ^y m -tts as Philadelphia. Vn„ AnwuM^,. inni 

{' ; ••• ''^ Editor nOOD ROADS MA«,A?:iNI 

"■ * ' My De;r ■" '« we w- . ,.iir presidenl 

RHODI l>l.\ND .as .-redit for ,», k. I, , t • 1 \ W mem 

V !• and VIC... 25 ■ tn^j^iit, 

( t a ttrrn fi: I . ' • X «ci u .' in li^ni 

( . v,:-h nil. ' they hi.. !,;,i . d th. h-i of 

1 t,i,i.;.ui .^ ' '" flic rest ue in the early ■><<*•>, 

N«w Ilnvin r .ix, in a • I this not likely to "cau*e 

NEW VMRK to A- ,,.v Hudson Hiver .2, Compli. 1 iiK.ki a division of interests in Ih, 

I ,„ ]»',ii! it, ***'•' •' ' "bunt tic pr...po«ilifjn and »hoiii,| 

AIK-Miv iv r.. ■.......-. . jj^.^ 1^^ through your jonrnat. from olbfr i.h ni 

Alk?oJda'k 1- ■': '"^^"^f 1 A. W. Yours very iruly. 

A I rondack '. HIBBEND It. UiiKREIl,. I'r, .dent. 

1 atskiil M.it:' > n di-lfii:? , 50 N". IS, series t«w 

( kit- ilia Lake d'-tnct. ......... ...........(•.,.... .50 

Western Ne^v N .rk ., . .50 — " — — 

NEW* TER^I V. north (N. V to P! ila.) .3% ,, . , - 1 t » ».• - , 

X,,v };- .}th .-■ , Do yon ,, .„. ... 1.1,, ,kr L. A. W.f If .0. Mt rio;, n 

No\ ,\ >t«'il.\. and part of New Brunswick, , , ■ , i r .d \dd 

cvrknp r "i.'.s .... .,.t,,,.,»,,»,.. ..,....,...», .», ,go^ •; , < • , . . . \i.i , \, ', ,, 

PI N ^^S^ I,\ ANIA. PhiladrtpW* district..,..,... .aj s^, „ o,rv L. A, S\ .. sji t olui ^.toi., |: on: 

SERVOSS' SErTIONAL ROAD MAPS. " • '^.' ".'" T"o ''iV". ',V ' , ""' ' '"'i''*^ 

NEW \ORK rm Manhattan and Bronx ,„^ .nrwvor.. r nd buiklers wheeimen. aofo 

;'-r"'^ -' "■'•"- ' ^, mo^ ,,,.d ^ I .: n -all Rood roads men. We 

'"''■ . .?t . ... .![,d t! . 1 n iiTi*'<:. Will yoii nof 

l.'tN'. ISI.SND, ii,de>.r.i , ; - ,. 



24 



< . n n I ) j< O A D S MAGAZINE 




rr r -.-rrrT»'^." 

100 MILES l4HRSf 



Century Ko.ut Cluh of Ameriva 

Ml in iH- 

I'residrnt. S. M. Warns ir-i N rth U ashinRt.m 
strrct. Baltimore. Md.; f,rst \ ..,,,, ^.ident. \V C, 
Miniifiii.vrr. ^^iK (enter avptju- I K.. Pittshuri; 

i,*'*!,^'',"'"' ^ " «• I"-»-'<'«l«-n». Jam.- \l< llrath. 4-, The 
Iliirkliiffli.ini, .St F'.Mil. Minn.; UvA^urrt C V Ny. 
lamirr .n \V,,f ^ih ;.tr..t. New Vork; scci^c.arv. 
i. M. t :j:rchi!d. iMn \\ riMbtworMl avenue. Chicaeo: 
Irav. .tiK ccmnnnn. K. K. BniK rtleld. rare Simm-.tH 
Anisden ifc Co., Hosfon. ' 

K.'ad kfcrds Commillee- I'aul Cvllmr-.m. oliair 
mrui. .Minfua|»..|is TiTOCs, Minneapolis. Minn.. dtMrict 
* ■•.. .. ^^ ''''•■""«. audit. .r*» oftice, I'. < ). dcnart- 
mi-nt W a.funKt..n. I>. (.. di^trici Ko. %, \\ Carlt^.n 
Wright. 17 lejnn Mrctt, rol.,radu Springs, Col., div 
I net ,%ci, J. 

Applications far Mvmhvrsbip 

«.ilj..rt < . Thiele. €),.; ^,.fh ti.,t, Milwauk... \\ 
1 W '■ '•'" * "Iiifiihu-. iiviiiiH-. Sflnilu-h\ <i 
I . \S unki. ,<<!. r ' ' { ■ , • ,„,| (1 

U'rl..rf A 11;,,. ,,j p^rk t I . 

r.iu«». 

Iltiiry A. Stlifiiidr, i.^, nnmiii.n.l ^11.. 1, t hu;,,.:... 

C R. C. I^aMs 

I III loHuwiiiK ai* ilu Custitution an.l Hy 
Laws of flic ri-inni\ K..;h1 Cluli r.f Xnuru',.. 
wliicli the (,<)()[) k<>\I>S M\(i\/|\|: u,II 
|Mihli-.h in cnriscciitivc uiNialliin j»t> lur tin- 
I'-inrial !niufit of C. k' (' in. nil„rs: 

Section I. Ih;, . Ln.,wi, , 

Till', ( I- \ M KS K'(i,\l» (II i; ,,| SMKKK \ 

^':»'- ,'• •'- ..!.....- ;,r. ,. f,,..,. ,„fi ,.r,,„M.te 

r..a.| rulifuj upon ,d km! hielr^. tu 

ad\ancr fhr crnrt . ,,f . t., ^.rtire 

ini|>ii»% ifiii tif n , ,,j, , , ind 

l)i»:liw.,vs ;.».,! ,- .. ru' , Mi ,.-. r.U 
made ..n Lh ,! kindrcl 

Src. J An. ..; , . ■ ■' • , ,,,^ 

..r^'iiii-ndrd l.v !%*. ^ „p^. 

ternj'- 
and ,1 

thi« t I 



i:. I , 



ti r!ii 
iirtue 



\ «-..n»r..1 of the atTairs 



in r» Vat!i>na1 

f ill. ..•♦r.r« 



I'rc^idcnt, ., I t • \ 1 

President, a •- 

tnriun aH ..t 

of tilSi 

shall 1„ ,. - ,. . 

Sec !;. riu- !v li 

of tlli'. III.'' ■ 

Hoard. %\' :i !; 

of Ijie (*hil. ;in,l 1 

Ire*, togiffur Hifl' 

Secretary- Trra'tiirtri Ik 1 im 

Siflte f'<n("riii!! ^1ii"; ' . 

nunili , N 

Cor tin ;,, - . !. II ..r . - • '.. 

Stale rrpri*in!(,| hv " 

\otc for cieli .and evcrv twci 

«^f the tlr-it ten. Each State S 

be enutUii !.» cast one ' "■ i..ich rx-l'tesident wh » 

ha* niamtnined an nnli - ■ 1 memhership «i!.it! he 

entitled to i^ne %'ote. 

See. 6, The pencTal fnanaBtment of the r,- -^ ,.f 
till* riuh, while the National Board in m<t mi 
thall he vested in «n ExeetHive r«niniittee On h 



I'. !>!■ 



ir.1, 
'. r 



c.i-^r 



' • 'I \ 1 1 ' (' 
(tiih. r - ill 1 1 ,«■ 
..no .idd'fi^ 11 1' 

Til 



IV';"k""i ^'r''' '" --;— ! ■•! tiu' IVesi.lcnt .nd 

\ uM-1 n M.i, III, ,Siirit,,iv ,111.1 h. ,i-iir,T 

-^..-^ 7. J.hIi aii.l every Statr ..t ^.xm icn p.liticl 
.liviM..n l).,Mi,>r :, „ienitH-r>hip in ihi- llul. ,,{ ten .,r 
III'. re in,> elect a State CenturiMn .nui S.-cntarv 

Jna.ur.r f.. r.prvMni ,t „, thr \;,t. ,,„;.! |!„;,rd. 
.\ >.atv liaMim .1 n,. inlKi:,)i!p iluiri, .f Ii-^v than 
ten, and btai. ■ ^^ iK-rem 11.. elecii.,11 .h;.ll l.av,- het-n 
made, shall Ih .. piH^entt-.l l.v a Stat, (•.•ntnn,.n t,, 

..• appciuited by the l-,.-:,i<ni: stat. , l,.,v,n^ a hum,,. 
I'.i-lnp ot les* than !. n aii.l hi uhi,!- a Sl..t, L'.ii 



uriun ha. I,. . n ,,1.1..,,-,. 1 .I,al|. w,,..u ,m n,c ea.. „, 
mndHr.t,,). ,,,,;,,■„,,. ., ,..,al ..f ,en ..r mure, be .n 

tlHed I., , .>!..(. Seer. larv I rca.unr, who shall he 

appoHJttil In tiie I'r. -'iltnt. 



Sec. ^. 
Cenitii 

hel.l 1.. 
ii.tli ., 



i.i.i:t 1 1, (vs 

•' elieti-.n oi .Nati.inal Officer!. State 
'I.I state Secretary Treasurers shall h*- 
' • ' 15th day 01 N,.v.niher at.<| the 
I ' ' ber, annMally. The term. ..f aj 
. eketid shall beirin on the it .l.v f 
.nd end ..n the jist day of Dee. n.!., r f..l- 
...«i..K tiie ilecfiun. The Naii..nal < Hiicers shall b. 
elected bv the \nt...nal Hoard. 'J he State Centurion. 
an.! s,„, s. V reaiurers fchall he elected bv 

the s.alt di^i>...ii, lhe«e elections shall be in elu.rue 
i.t ami eMnducied l.% the ( ..mmittee on Le«i>lat)..ri 

' I: trd, when in »e»«,on. may 

and elect an inetjnibenf 

Na!i..na| Board is n-.t in ses 

nimittee may declare an ottice 

fit a|>point an incumbent ti, till 



I 



\ 



Ser. 
dec' >; t .,■! I' , ,^ 
thereto, but uluti ll 
si.»n the Kxecutf, 1 t 
vacant and the I'r. - , 
tlic unexpired tiTii 

S^« I'- I'n* t ..n^lifution mav b. n... nd«d bv 
iKil leas thatt a lu.. third* % •.■ ' ij.e \.,tional B.,ard 
at atty rcKU ar nieeiiiiK ib ir.v dinir the pro- 

'•"-■' nmenrlmrti', t •„.(.„ published In the of- 

ruan at . .-t ,bav« Hef..re *»ieh meeting: 

• I •■' •»••> emieij bv ■ v..te ..| 

tie meijib. the Xaii. ; , ,,led the 

pr..po»cd amen.luuni* -hall have the personal en 
•1.,r^ement <■» lilteen nuiidier.«» of the N'.ifi n ,1 r.,,,t.| 
appri.\al ..f the i.e^ielation l | 

ave been published in •(..• nt: , .,. ..i^.,,, ,t 
«ast tiffecn days hef..rr I,. ,r,u: ,,\ bv the wlid 

cmmniec to such m.ul \..ti 

BY I.AUS 

AR I KM I, 



mills (»i 



Sietl.iii I. I ' 1 

>tt^~. iif the Kv 
l!..a- ' • . 

have tfeiural <.uper\i^' 
Me *ba!l Mibmif t,. • 
n MTt 



r'ii..til>, -i 

ftirni all ib- 

Ml C4ise li( I!: 
I'r.'.ld. ill sbal 



!ir 



«>i Fit i:us 

lie at all meet- 
•■ I i .if the Nalional 
- lu ..tticc. and ap^^int alt 
. herein r»r..vided f-r i"d 
"f the an.TirH of th. ■ 
.Naliotml Board an ; 

the work of all com 
licil in the official 
lent*, in the ord' ■ 
I !i. e of the rrci^.dtin 
'n ..flmarily performed, au'l 
Tti.in or rcm«»val of the 
until a MieccMor can b* 



rtr 
per 



Tfi 



he ■, 

1 ach 

ilierf' 

»ttc1 



c Secrttars 4ia!l .,., n. , | rau-e %n 

-bip. ^hall 

• 1 - anil keep 

! all » ... ti n there i«, 

i f'frr tlir ^anjr t.i thf f"" 

i . 1 eep a list 01 inrmbft - 4;,! 

.h. \s i;h ntite* of all . in 

I'l keep «uitaWe h-xtks .■{ , mt* 



the 



m. i»i|.rr ttitii a 



!i en 



ciuh badce*. lie shal! furnish 
i.-^d certifvmtj that the h-dder 



•t. 



t rni 



er ,.» !ht* ("Inb. %xliuh -hall be -n 
r\(ii!!ii.e t ..mnjiftec may from 
Ilr shall receive and answer. 



r.. all 

t lub. 



r 



k, , 



orncr. 

t!.,T,. 

r- 

111, Ir ' 

twent 
eentf 



ll 



: ine priiccedrngs . 
enrate roll of iht n 
t peneratlv with all 
nform.ati..n 
ich member 



..f all 



each. 



At lilt 



c.^rrespfin '-"->- vith 

aTid ritiv n ,ite 

■' ■ t. lub He 

tines, and 

ctinB*; shall 

iitp, and pro* 

necessary statistical 

He shall render a monthlv 

f the l\'.ceeuti\e ('.Humttpe. 

State divisiiin, in which 

n h.nvinc a .secretary- 

I ■ ■ - fr'ren ed ftorn thff 

' v : t »n initiation fees, 

•! hi' - an.1 renewal* fifty 

i'i the month he thilt pre- 



'I 



(•.(MM) K () A I) S M A (■ \ / I \ I 



2B 



by that divi^-i. n. 
discharge «>! In- 
utive Com in Hit I 
He shall reci 1 . , 



I'aie a statement f..r each divisiMU, showing; the names 
aiui .uhljcs^e-. ..I the members c..utribuiiMg such 
propeutmns and f.jrward tlu-.i stall menls i.> tlie 
i*risident with a suitably dr.iwii s. >uehcr. uhn w 1', 
upon appru\al b> tlu I \<.\iti\e ( ..innnitee. .i uc 
the "l"reasurer to p.iy to ilie .st en lary 1 K .a-im i '! 
each division the anmunt sliii\Mi to havi- l.i.n rain.d 
lie ^hall •fine bond (01 tin I'.iitlitul 
.liilu>. Ml >ucli slllil .i-< !i e l\\eC- 
liiay t'l.iin time t.. tmie !i.|iiiie 
-alary t.. bi^ ii\i.l li\ the N.di.. 11. il 
Board or tb.e l.xecnttve t. .ntmittec. 

Sec. J. i he I re,i--i:iir ^hall receive from ilic Sec- 
retary and lia\e charge of all funds belonging to the 
Club, and siiall become acet.uniable to the Club b>r 
such (unds; pa>inK ..ui ..! the -.ainc upon the order 
of the Excculue t ..minittei,. • r the Js'^attoiial li"".' 
only, and -hall kih b-.n.l t..r tlie faithful -li-. 
of hill duties in such amemnt .1- -hall fr.mi tune !■• 
time be determined by the I \ecut.\e t omm.ll«c. 
He shall render a monthly rej.ort to iich mctnber 
of the Kxccutivc Coniinittee, s.n.l leport t.. ever in 
full the workings ot his (.itiee. He ^hall, at the end 
of each tiscal year, rentier bts annual reiMirt as Trca* 
urer to the Kxecutivc Committie. 

Sec. 5. The .Si.iie Centurion- -nl..., t only t. I < 
Tre'tJdeni, shall have entire t t th. .lii.nt-. ..t 

the Club in their rcsepctue Si.tu - ■ 1 Uivitioii-., »li ill 
Appoint local Centiirnin-. wlure^er iue*i-«i«ary, and sh.iU 
in such manners and ways a* tluy ileein best ad- 
vance the interest and membership in the Club. 
They may establish <uch rules, suliject to the ap- 
pro\aI of the National Board, a* may be best suited 
to their local eonditmns or by them be crmsldcrcd 
necessary to insure c.irrcet and dttinite rcpMrls of 
centuries and niilia. . .iracd to ha. 1 been riiUUn 
by member* of the i euiury Road Club m tlieir re- 
spective States. They shall Itavc no power to author. 
UM the Sccrctary-Trca-urer to expend any sum in ex- 
cefti of amount in the treasury of the divtAi«m tior 
to expend or authorize the exp«nditurc «d any p.in 
of the State fund for any purpose other than in ctm- 
ncction with the Icuitiniute conduct of the work in- 
cidental to the maintenance au'l k'rowih of the Slate 
division. 

Sec. 6. The Secret.u> lu. 

•hall receive and have c.tur _ - ,-. -- 

ghall keep the memlnr^liip ne t 1, of hi^ division 
under the directioti ami contr..; ..f the State Cen- 
turion. He shall u\\i b..nd for the faithful pi rfurin 
ances of his dutu - m -iich sum as the State Ct-n'uri-.n 
may frimt time t») time require, subit'ct to the ap- 
proval of the Kxecutive (*■ (mmittee. He sliall ren'l< r 
an annual report co\erinK the workinps and exi 
of his otTice In the Autlitin^ Committee, which 
be examined by them and a nport made thereon 10 
the Kxecutive Committee. 

(Continucil on pa«e ji.i 



' t of each divisiun 
. t all monrvs and 



A Cycle Trip in Cotmica 

(Conebi.lerl ffi.m paite 13.) 

A BED IN THK CI.OUDS 

Fc»r my |)art I turiitil tail on the eoa>t. with 
the like precautuiii <iiily in fine neigh1>«irhof)d 
r.ithcr north of Alcri.i. This w.is to ascend 
10 Cctviuuc, whioli 111- rt \ery s(«hicin^ effect 
trotJi the hiwlatid. set tiii.l«.i> t.ii a niotiiitain 
side attiong ihi.rk w«MJil atul with an attrac- 
tive road ciinnt rtinfj it hii;h np with other 
while to%vtis att«l vtUauf-;. aU.. anions 
lite chestnul ti*.-^ Ihr ..iic sjiarp ]iiece <»t 
work in the I'aK-end of the tjay, f»»r the sake 
of a hed in hi^h air. wa- riiiinKh f<»r tnc It 
is (iiily siviti kilt.nuttrs irnin r'ninetti, on 
the maiti Ha>tia-I»Miiit.i<i<» r<tai|. In Cervi«ijic, 
hut the rise is ah. nil 1.J50 tVi t Thcri were 
ntules lirawitig can- .ittwii iiitni i iim.iiu', and 
they sill 'Wed distress at tile sj^ht i»f the t'>clc 
— sheereii (.it to the (hinutriitis .-ule nf the 
road, and that snrt of ihini^; the road itself 
was blazing hot and dusty, and the gradients 



WlTt> -a\ile At tlu- Clld, I Ibul In pUsll lip 

cdililed sUects. ami .steps, at a \ery tatimting 
.'mg!e, im.i ilu he, in til the tnwii, which 
pi'ixt.l t<> in- I'lu <»i the lilthu'-t an. I most 
iiii-.inii.ir\ jiluces III an island ulicie -nch 
tiiun-. atnuiiid. A inajesiic view truiii my 
iH.lriMim wiiuJiiw alittU'tl i.ir suniitliinu. 
.\Uri.i ami tt- \\-\]\ l.m.jiiii-, uitli tlu- him 
-ca limiiL: ilu ci.at. ,iiul a wliit!>li Iia/t,- In- 
>uii<l. a- It till' .\l etliierr.itie.iii was a iiuif 
-Input \sater. las pl.iiimaj ..iii IhIhw. .Ahitve 
the I. ill diriy htiiiscs ni iin i.iwii w«.rc the 
hue crap- «»f the iiii'Uni.inis, ir»»-^ vaiipetl. 
iriinsonitlg f«.qttisiti 1> in Imniaui in the >mi 
-it ()tj\,, .he-tiiut- ami enrk lr« «s tap 
I -tfu'd ilic iiiUiiiKiIiaie si.. pes with their dili 
. ai. 1> dilTtrrtii imi-. and the trrci-n gardeiiH 
.M (."irvi.ine o].tUi.l at tin ro.n-, ..i the town. 

SUM'S lUoM (»X IJKIII 

I III t>1d siiutheni -eenes of litnnatt lite 
Wile rcmucd fainnn-iy in this place: pretty 
t'l.ii.hns -iiulnm at tluir vMtnh'W v ytrl- wa-li 
ifiu at tlu- puhlic i.itnttaln'i. uiary a--e- he 
mg tl<»}4J4i<l lip alh>- vl'-um.! \»ith xtidiiie, 
-Inps lallinji tr.<!ii .1 i<>inth «»r lillli 
ili..«r .sinaek into tlu- -ti. t iii-t hebne ur 
jn-i hehiml Vi.nr feet. ii.i-!\ iMileliers' shops 
all a1iU7z with tlii s. ami Maiinl <lon^ 
stretched e\erywhii. .tatrliiiin iheinscivcs. 
I dimil lure at tin inn with ,1 ciuijile of 
>< niio mm tit 111. nil - uh.. uero iinl le-,s eer.-- 
iininious than the ri st ,,1 niy traveling ac- 
.|nafntances in the i-Iatid < Mir dessert con 
»i-ttd t'i three peai-, iii.l we were two nr 
thret- tiiliuiis mimiie- hm.-sinj; as ttj which 
two .- u- should avoid dijiijrraeing otirselvcs 
hy taking the Imjjl; t 1 e<iiilt-s that I 
Wi.iri'.j '-I tlu lin-iiu-- ami cut it short hy 
taking the thinp ni\-(Ii It had a i.:nili in 
1'. i.'it. hill t'l. ! ili.bi'f present niy iwu friends 
eyine m> pl.itr <>d«lly iiiT and on niitil all was 
over. 

( )uv may n uird it i- a niaxini in Cirsua 
tliat ilie m.>r« pi.tnr. -i(m ,1 t;^.\\ii at a .h- 
t.itu I . ilie niiir.' ('i -1' niiit It liny ii will pr.ive 
on mtitii.ite ae.pi.nntamc' I he lw«» thit I 
tiiwiis, \iric.tn ami Ha-iia, are md in them 
-liw- \ . ' .. Mil.iiiu. htit i)ii-> -ali-fy the trav- 
iiir lii.tli III ht .1 aiul iMi.ird ('..mpare them 
nitli ( ah i in tlu . xtt. me mirtliwest. I'.ini 
iarui at the -.itith.rn tip. ami Cersiom-. an I 
i' . y pii.mt-r In In i|mii- iliilI; lint these latlir 
place*, chartninu iHr iIk ph< .tuurapher, tnain- 
)\ nrtre npi.n ilu mmMint iMttrist tlie desira 
hilily of luilihuir hj.. n.i-. while he iiispeti- 
llufn. and Iiasteiiinj^ into the Mediterranean 
for a Iiath as soon as lu* is f|nit of them. 

To recnr. howe\er. to tin roads. 



26 



(. (JO I) k () A Ds M A <, A Z I N H 



Jl C«»i-.u;i- c..,t-( iIku i.|ij^,lii.ir( r, arc «<...<] 
(.'IS tlii-y arc), its inlaiifl n.uics iiatieiiaK -^ aii- 
Mir|)a>siii<4ly .xccll-m. alike in their .iiiality 
aii<I the uorj,'! ,,»i^ laii(Ucaj}is they yiehl Take 
ilie o.MiiiK run frmn J'.iitiifacn, due n-uth in 
( his(»ni, and. nido^ smi arc n, w ,,t ihc ail 
«»f praisjii- -.,.11. I \, \,,ii uii! -.n.n imd >i.iii 
■ch ■■-.lunipcd'" |..r hmdati'iy adjective^ Tin-, 
'•' -pil^ "I tlic cn-id. I al.ic .■iinih-, thai the 
run in\nl\is, Tku- tir-t -tau.- .,t jj nid. .. t.. 
Sarlciic, Is the lanu- part ..f th.- trip, hut that 
imdtidcs niiU-s ,,i uil.l .ni.l hni.Iy .-..ast w uk. 
with nntravclKd "niar. hi.i" -ii.iihing auas 
fimn the n^ht tnuard-. tli. piirpU- era.i4s .,i 
Ca.Mua. thenrMdves ch.arniinf, and al-,, s,,ni, 
hiAil ascents fr.,iii th. ()rt<.l.. vadey t.. tin 
nH.untain edu.e cui uhnh Sartenc has elected 
to perch its hilty h.ni.c. I-Vver nn this 
r.'tue is. in niiclsumtin r. .i Tund to In reek 
nned with. The swamp snulls hy Faijari are 
more than hadthsh. lint the h.^ few inde< 
nit.i Sartetie ai. hra. ihl- cii.iimh, ahm^ a 
h.ird. sm.Miih. white r<iad imt <ippressivclv 
sitnlded with tn<.rtnary er..--. •, I h re sve are 
Pearly a th<.n«.,iiid teet .d-.-x. ^.a h vel. with 
I snhhme \ uw i.f the hnrly vaUey ..t the Rjz 
/aiicM-, uhi, h is closed at nuiny haL-ms* ,|is 
lanee hy the needle pntnts nf I.TucutUne and 
Ills neii,dd»iir iiHtuniains 

\ 1'^ .\i:ki: \L ITOITT-: 

Sartiiie has .sdtne niatekdos shuns, but it 
is. MU the wh.de. a «iuite aj.ireeahU' phiee f.ir a 
s«»jntirn. th..n«h the nun hereah,,uts arc 
ffn»re tirtnly determined even than elMwhcfe 
ill the idaiid t<. make themselves hu^k om? 
IK. us and tuner, al by wearinu Idaek velveteen 
The we.inen are nisi as i.,n.| ..s the men ,,{ 
that sanii ehteritil e.dnr. I dari say the 
whcde piipulatinu is miNt.l up in m.uirninM 
respuiisduhties mi acei.unt ..f vemhtta. but it 
is a pity the insular preiudice in the m.ittei 
«»f cl(»thini: sh.MiId keep the stranger s,, p^t 
sistenily in niiml ..f the I..e.il ie« liners 

Sartetie t.i Zieav.i is jf, miics, and include- 
in its Mayes the Cd de la \'accia^ ah.-nt .? K<^. 
feet above sea level It i- a -tca.ly grind fur 
abuut Jl mile^ tin.. ugh the cherry decked 
villages ..f Ia>nt.. th r.dlan.v fargiaca and 
others, up tn chestnut i.m. ; laced with 
fillets ..f cnl.l spring water, and then through 
the bal.l % alley winch is the headquarters i,f 
the streams that fiirm the !»if,r river down by 
Sartene. There are no trees here, only a 
Idaring sun. ami. like en.iugh. a tcarinsj wind 
On the I ..1 It I- ui-t the same, though in the 
superlative ilegree; but the view north hence 
h a dream. The way I.Tncu. line's gl.^rJou, 
beech woods shoot down at a severe angle 



i"'iii ;ib.ac, .and j.4,, doun .|.,wii ,» tl^.u 

. nd ,a tu.. lurtlier tc. t t.. ili. .l.cj. urc.i, 

\aliey beiieaih th.' r.,ad. 1^ tli-na-ugliK ( .,,-,4- 
.aii. 

\ l)k'( >!' (Jh* ^^,s!(,„ MdT 
\nd what a dc.c.ni 1. (],,. T-.m the (cd to 
/H-avM, a uur. niiH^ miler. m Uaigtli, <h..piHim 
""'" ■^■^"" I" about j^,,..* 'IM,. ... ^.;,,, 1,,. „ . 
-iii.,..tlier r..a<l ain w In 1 . , jm -r .ai.- nioir a-rcc 

i'l'U Up;i..lvi, ,,d uith U.M.d., |.!,ripM-, , an. I 
'^;^'^;"''"^ /icav.. ha^ th.- a.Idc.l atlraeth.ti 
' ' '•'I'H-n.hn, (alH.iii (,j,un , , 1 , ,, nhannain 
'''^> *" ''""•' '"1 -III .,fi ,la>, ,,iid an mil 
• ■.nif.ulable Hie la.ly ..t t!i.- mn .I.h . n..i 



' '""> 111'- l"-i "I health. iIm.ul;! 
Ill the saint 1 If I till I of • '" • ' 



I -lie Is n. r. 
H i--iaiMl; l.ut u!\c hi-i 
time and she will ......k .liiiiur. that uill satis 

;;■ csrii a ■■K..iinii. i '■ {-'..r all ^.,; , .. Ji, u\a\ 
Ih widied a spt-rih i.,,.s,t^ uf her -ircuytii 
I'.'th r.|ie and her busband sigh for th^= ru> 
•'*'" *'' l"r-.!is Iske c>cIiM. rather than the 
nuM. o,.c.,,n,nal •c. ,nniiis-v..ya^eur," wlio i- 
npt to grumble at the h-cal badness ..f trade 
and to have no particular app, tite in cusc 
quence. 

Zicavo ii handy 1. ^r a tun di.wn in..re or 
less direct to Ajacci... trom uhich and Sar 
line It is .,,,,, distant. The Hath. ,.t (Juilera. 



only tlirt e niii! - .b. 



uii. uiii do th. rheunintir 



as ffood a turn ..-^ ni..si bath- ,.i il,,.,r kin, I. 
and the halt way i.,wn oi Santa Mana Sich, 
niay sadden th. ii,,.der with the ihonffhf of 
ihe horrid tragedy .-i which the w;i. ■ <ani 
piero. the patriot, uas the victim. She. po..i 
woman, wa^ b.-m :,i, autl was strangled 
l-;^ her husband f. -r . ...jnctting p.,Iiiically with 
the Cennese tyrants Ibr hiid.and bned her 
londly. but he love. I Ii-. cuuiiy ni,,re Th. 
!r.ivelcr may. in g..,.,! larnesf. W ad\i<e.l m-t 
to allow himself t<» l.e saddened in Corsica by 
.uicient hist,,ry. The island is so full of niel 
..drama p. ibis ,lay that, if once he lets his 
symfKithuK run uibl, he will be »n (he thresh 
'>ld of tears ("r.-m iiLajinig !., night. Let it 
Nnfhce hmi. if p,,sHbIe. that he is in an un 
rivalled cnntry. wiih mirivallid r..adv 

The remaining j| nines form Zicav.i to 
(ihis.mi are mnii -tic. evcrv ,.n, ,,f tlunr The 
pine tree- .,• the X'erd. '..r. -t ar,- a chantft 
. '' r the biechis ,,ii,| chestnuts; tli,,nijh the 
latter v,.,,n blen,! \Mtli the p:iu- and fight f..r 
preiloniinance. Tlu- climb in this .tage is 
troni J.J50 fi.'t to the (',,] ,]v \"erde. rather 
nntre than .1.000 f, , t Th.. .- ' . . u«i 

^ave iust nnder the Col, where the wcalln'rinR 
fr,.ni the buttressed zigzag- seem- inevitably 
cnsfant. and in wet weather may be -crion- 
Rut good or less g,„,d. it is maintained in 



the best possible comlitinn by the "canton 
iii^rs.'" wli.ise little hou-cs keep the cyclist 
company when he is high ab<.\i- ,ill the vil 
lage> 01 the kind. 11].-^ Ii.ard w. irkmg men 
and their wi\es will do all they can for the 
man who has a breakdown, wlutlur oi b.idy 
or vehicle; and at .1 luncli they will bi-d liim 
into the bargain. 

(diisiiui is the ,1-ti >und*iiu 111 .art Oif Corsica. 
with roads n.irih, -iiiitli ami east. I deui'i 
suppose the villager^ rcgar.l the huge purple 
crags of Kyrie-Kleis<,n an.l Christie-Hleison. 
which comnianci th. pLici. with any -on oi 
reverence, but t,. the lu w omer tluy are 
awesome. 

BRDH< H »M \M III A GUN 

It i- more to tin pitint t,, add that (ihis.mi's 
chief inn is a goml .m,. with plenix of ac- 
coiiimorlation. and that \ ou may b. gi\en 
as I wa-. a beilr.iom wnh a mini. ,•' "Hn , tiienl 
ly loa,|( ,1. -tandiug in a (niiiir From (ihi 
soni there 1^ n » e-tapc f.-r tin .yclist with 
out severe labor unless he resolves to gi» < i-i 
Then, fn.t.cil. he may pelt down t«» the eeiast 
a- fa-' a- 111 likes. It IS 17 mt'e- i.> Chison 
aecia e«n the cast const railway, hy w.iv of tlie 
Tn^ecca defile, which is a pretty iniprcssive 
sjHcimen .if Ciir-icau gurge se,ner\. though 
not .juitc the d.ridly trial tr. the lurv. - (on 
ace. .nil' ot it- iifii pue-i which stiin. ^.juide 
iHii.ks d<-cri1>e it. 

I Ills nunn.rabie run ihrough the ninld'e of 
('or-iea may be continiud north to Corte and 
Hastia with entire confidence in the road 
Hut the ].'< liminary a-cent to the Col d. 
Sorba (4,c^ feet) i- a wetry start straight 
from the nhis.mi inn doi»r Ihe ("..I its, If 
rtpn%. ti.r the grnnl. ni coursi . rhi \ all do 
in t . irsica. ami iiom more efTeciualh than 
this niii-. fffun the water she.l ..f wliich yon 
I0 -lit acios^ ,j,,^, I\ at the tr. mendons 

nia-- . M'lnte |)'t )ro and ^fonti k'tititmhi 
h is a perfectly ifupenil,.'t . 'idf.oint Hven 
the bi -t di-t-ipliti" 1 t - niay pa-- Iniur^ 

revelling in its \iew. ainl fiml that they have- 
speil like minutes 

I nitght write • • • ab.-nt C-r^ii-a'- roa.l- 
they ar.- >;o •• ■ IiuJ I may now end 

where I nuant t-. 1 • jti. bv - 'u^ that the 
weathrr in iiiHl-n:; • ■ i- g, tu rallv nf so 
settled a kind that tin ,\clist\ cargo ran be 
reduced ti> i*s wi, ,;,'!, . ,,,...dile si^e. If v. 



GOOD k O A n S M A G A Z I M K 2? 

mt,l-.\ugu-t the chances are not quite so 



on 



1111,1 

I "! my part. I would put it tw.. or three 
^•i«- earlier, .md taki tlie ii-k rather than 
! > t ic -tiiw berries which tlun rcldeu the 
• n jMii, w,i.,,!- under Monte |)'()ro. 



BRISK SHOP TALK 



Ural 1 




UM I* NVI 



Jl ni I 



•l|'. , I lit t t 111 fin 

rket ti 

l .iti.i . • n, f.il 

ita. T. -t. 4 l.v 
\*«. rtliiih 1% re 
'in flir sevffiiv 
hfticfh .m 

iielv rdi 



I (|ii;irti I 



I. rss III 




all. T na\i it on mntmtatneers* aiithf«rity that 

the time ftught to be froin |nlv 20 to Anetist 1, 1 , . .1 . # .. 

• • " ^ If 1- •■afi t , .i-.i-f thai -- |,fr .-.fit, (<f ail 

in There {« then little or T1«» sUow to melt ''"* horologjcal nil u .,1 m the wi.rl.l C'lrucs frtini the 



I" III. ie.iiiii.j.- lii.iiiuj.ic till i t I.f w.Heh aiid 



and form clouds wliiih in their turn make 
tliuTid • • •' - of Interesttnc vi- Sfter 



-It 



<.| 111. - ' ' iu'.r '. jitin^ n»I tiiaitr 
Is (if a iiuiiiiv tliftt h.it tau*pi| 



/ 



^ 



/; O O D ROADS MAGAZINE 



il to lie IiMiktd iiii'.n as an invnluthU- necessity l>y 
wlicclnuii |i;iritcnl;ir ahmit llu- f>r.iiier way nf feeding 
IxarinK^. 

M( xic'in Nfti-!;ii)K I-inimciU i- iMpidlv w.irkittfj 
it 1 !l mtn tin i.i'.nr nf ihc racini^ nun. on .n'Cuiirit 
i»[ llu- yri/ii nlicf it alt'ird'^ after the strain of riiJina, 
One «if the latist eonvcrts to this remarkabh- -in 
niusclc tianacca is Walter W . Smith, the I'.i., I.\ii 
Hchool-hoy \voni|< r, %vhn is itndouhtcflly the fa-.!t!«t 
paifd amateur rider in the T'nited Statt-^ at lircHent. 
\S hc-n >iai Ii.i\<- i »t!.i ., it i I'.imtnrf I't'ihI tiri n oti 
ymir uhctl, ymi Iiasc tin- addtd -.'iii-faction and 
st'curitv of knuuiiiu' tliat >iin nre riding "n sonu-- 
thing that admirably corresrionds to Us name. The 
tires are always ready for ridinp. whether gaslieil or 
imt. and this is an advantaKe of no mean significance 
ti. the touring cyc!i-»t, who h after safety fir-.t, ami 
^1 red srcon«l. 

The iiH'cr of tfic Koxy camera pfi.ri!< to ,];,.,,,., 
fif a iimited --liiik nf the bicycle Kt»/y iiniira. Ahi h 
lias made a clistinet hit with tiiuriiig whceltnen, lor 
tin- tinusually Imv fHue ..| $j,iki a|iiere, wdl Un- 
chuliledly he taken iif< l»y a large number of cyelitia 
eiithusia^it^. This special nfTer laMs onU fur thr 
niontli'. •■( Si|»ffnilMr .itid < 'it,, her, n ficml,! ; ' 

'I he •.iiceesv i.f trie I ' ■" ' 'ttifacturmg t iiiiipanv 

in disposing of \f.,i: r brakes is a welt 

klMWn fact of the CXCU llailv on both sid, s ,if 

the Atlantic. In ri1i!i<i-t miry e\olini' !iitti'--f.'!err 
yi'ii find the Mmi i ilar act' 

parts traile, and it t. , it itii.n t ■ 

• t| workmnnshii> that is as far r«arlnnw 
iini|iie*ti*inal>'i »• "it tui r'ti ,\ 

The speci. .Millie iilin, 
i>f \Stn«t«iI ' >, li ■ c rear whetl 

ih'ss liffi. your I. . ' ed with New 

Hipartun t i i^ttf Hub, for itnly $^1,00, is s,, a-i -wu ' 

llli" Ii.if N.iii !i,i\i fi. to.ik twice lnf.ri \,.ii ; i<\ 

t • ' > ' ' • .. • And "-'i' I 

1 « I I ,-! * ii i , I ..; , : ,, , .iH ^ 1. • .lii-. iiu ^ine^« 

l!< \\ ' ;n \\ In « ' ^S..rk- r e.i.,h> arc I isintf 

an arguiiii Hi with \<i ■ nk tlic\- i ititt.f 

atfi.rd tit liiiv fill! .r r ', jiirrient i- 11 tli 

-I .iIn- ,.» tl'i M a the 1 • 

iiou on - ' Ml ■ ■> . -;. and ■■'. hi:. 

f«a1h 'mal fealtire^ of 

absoj. ., h,.,,i-. \S . S\ . f..!l. • 

tryin^ ■ 1 thiTnuit .^ tti.it. if 

at afi (Vcttil'i ' ■ .• price, and tin 
(l.iiri" if. nnd 

'M , ( lliMld I ' ,. 

V '• •">• ".' •• ' . ,.!.,;. tjrt 

tl ' • ■ • ■ • idv ap; .iB 

tiv 1! . Ir ,.ii^ \^ ^^ • •' ' • r^. 

I'm t ain'.M 1. %- . ! . .■ 

Itmkirtg, an<! n\ h .\\\ irj! ercll.m^e 

able, a« it w -1% wbii 



Ji Convert 



Hy Ja\!Ks II. M \, n,»s M i». 

A itietuti^: was lulil tii a certain town, 
AihI tin- farmers latiu* for iiitu s anunr, 
I'm j*ii' what r<nili| be ilntu- |,.r fu'ltcr roads. 
l<i shurteti tlu' «Iis|aHi'c. ,itii| increase tluir 

loads. 
The meeting; waxed rid hit. f. .r all discttssed 
The ^reat iinestiutt nt ruts, intid and dtt-t : 
And alter two Ip.nrs" talk, qtiiet settled ih>wn; 
ri in tip rose rich idd l-'artiier P»ro\vti. 

Xo. sir? we dott't watit any sfood roa<ls. 
To raise tittr taxi'^ and ineriase intr loads 
<lf heavy eNpinses atid hiK hills to pay; 
We'll jitst pass thai In for siitiie other dav!" 



Then down he sat, with a quiet grin, 
J<.r >etiliii^ that question, and saving his tin. 
No (.lie ihsputcd the remark he had made. 
And when the vote came the old roads staytd. 

Ihit Brown lorgtH that every dog has his 

day, 
Atid he who d.iiiecs has the piper to pay; 
Hut the hitter lesM.f) he liartie<| to his sorrow, 
1 1 you horrow to-day, you mitst pay to-tnor- 

row. 
< hit from the farm at the break of day 
Came old I'armer Brown, with his load of hay. 
He looked at the road, then seanned it o'er, 
And said to his h..rsis, -punies. you've got 

a ehdie. 
To carry this hay to cdd Shingletown 
An<l get hack !»efore night, ore dark settles 
dou n " 

I'rown he was right; the mads they were bad; 
Ihe ruts aiul trie mud would make anyone 

mad. 
Much 111.. re Parmer Brown, who was easily 

riled 
At the slightest trouhle; he was from a child. 
Shingletown is twenty miles from Fanner 

Brown. 
A ronph road, over swamp holes, tip hill and 

down. 
I he first ten miles he managed to get through. 
P.nt tiure were Mill ten more for the ponies to 

do. 

Another mile, then they catne to a hill. 

An »dil "corker."* enough to make any team 

stand still: 
But the ponies went at it with a will. 
And soitu hati the load to the top of the hill. 
Then down they went, to the %'allcy helow. 
And then Farmer Brown began t.. go slow. 
For he now strttek into a deep nasty mire. 
\\ hile with tugging and pulling oft came a 

tire. 

Down went his wher!. over went his load, 
liito a deep ditch, alongside of the road. 
Twelve miles from home, eight miles from 

town. 
And not a soul to help him for miles aroun*. 
r.rown tugged and tore, he ripped and he 

swure. 
He finally gave up. tired: he could do no 

itiorc : 
.'^o he nnhitched his horses, wlun. away with 

a dash 
They started for home tip the hill like a dash. 



r, () 1) ROADS M A ( , \ / 1 \ l-- 



m 



The Brooklyn Boy Wonder, 



WALTER W; 







U ii u u o 



uses Mexican Mustang Liniment. 




I > 1 1 ~ 



LYON MANUFACT^ 



' ■'' TV 



1 yu 



• ♦ 



.1. *^uach Bicycle TraWpf, 
August 3, 1901. 



Gentlemen: - 

For the past thrc 
Mexican Mustang Liniment on W 
never used any liniment on hi 
satisfactory results. In :.. 
number of preparntiuj,^ to t !- v 
met with no suc^u^o until i i 
We had a very bad spring for 
kept continually tying up, bu 
for a week his legs became sc 
have keot then: in excellent c 
Other riders en the track 
stiffness and after using thi 
equal success. I cheerfully 
riders and athletes as a grea 
as a remedy for pains or stii 



ijnths I have used your 
alter W. Smith and have 
; ' hat has given such 

_^rlY Spring I used a 

m^ limbur his legs but 
r . k J :./.*,. tang Liniment, 
training and his legs 
t a^^ r using "Mustang" 
^\ ana pliable and I 

r:;ition ever since. 

often complained of 
3 liniment all met with 
. u _ . :.d it to bicycle 
t conditioner and also 
:nu3s of the joints and 



MfXieiiii >liixi«iiiu Lliiiltieiit 

i<« wjM \i\ all i|! ii.:j;isT-. 

Priew ti.M-.. ',ih-. luel ?1 j.. 1 l.-it..- 



\\ 



Sii|il. Mfiiilittttan Beneh llleyele Traek. 



80 



G O U IJ R O A n S M A G A Z r X K 



As they wt-ni over the hill, Brown sat down 

with a groan. 
In no happy tranu' of minU. yuu mu>i own. 
After resting awhile he headed for home, 
Chewing thr , iid nf remorse, as he walked all 

alone, 

Over those long lonesome miles, up hill and 
down. 

As he walked he thought of the last vote f,f 

the town. 
Whilt walking and thinking, the madder he 

grew. 
As the words he had said catne to his view. 

"I wa^ darn foolish," said Brown, "to do as 

I did: 
And the folks were morr iiM.lish to do as I 

bid. 
Just rail anotlur town niei-ting. and give me a 

show 
To till fhi^ ixperiince. and all that 1 know! 
If the Lord sp.ires nn- ali\r. and 1 am given a 

chan«< . 

Wdn't I howl about mud. and make some 

folks dance! 
I'll show the rritler- wltieh side Fll take 
When liny In gin t<. talk ..f the roads they'll 

make! 

"Why! "since wr've started, we've spent 

money, the full of a hat! 
And what have we got' N. .thing but mu<I 

roads at that! 
I hat are waslu«l utT and away with every rain, 
I lu u r.ttni- tin- old story, do it over again!" 
As he walked on. thu> making his talk 
Of the ev:U ..f the roads, and the troubles 

they I»ronght, 
lie tlnally n.iehed home, worn out and tired, 
A eonvert emnplctely. f«»r good roads in- 
spired. 

A moral to nl? this tale sli.,i,!d teach. 

Who, like Farmer Itmwn. are inclined to 

preach 
Ag.iinst i;.ind roaih. ..i \.iti, t<»o. may share 
The s;nne fate th.it lutell him -so BF 

WARR! 



A iyreadfnl 9 hook to the Pari/th 

A correspnnilent writes the ^ .ndon Glnhe 
from the village cf \\*n//U. in Wiltshire: 

W e h id a drrndt'nl sht^fL' in «»«• r*^^;,u 
church last Snnclay. 

You mu«t ktiow that our good curate. Mr. 
Meek, is a mo^t .^eahni« man. and. seeing tli- 
ntnnber of cycli^t< who rnti down to W«*v!, 
evcfy Sunday, it occurred to hitn thi^ *, .4. 



son that they have not ordy crooked spines. 

but di-<a-ed N,,uls, and that s<.nirthing must 

In- dii'ii li.r llieni. 

So Ia had a e.trd printed and hung up in 
ail our hitt.U, pr>.'->.nm tin ni ti> attend serv- 
ice ju-ii as {\\K\ Were, litino pr.icneallv a dis- 
peiivaih.n friiiii \]u- ir.uk e,.at. ]...[ hat and 
gloves, which are incuriiheiu. suiu-rincmnbent. 
1 m;.\ say. as a j«>ke uiii»n the natives. 

The birds are rather shy at first, and I 
do not think it wis,, t.. inar~hal them all inte. 
the front seal, bee.ni-e Mr Mr. k. who is 
short-sighted, always pouits the mural direct 
at the fri»nt soar, and strangers are apt to 
tliisk li'rn i>trsi inal. 

fl 'N\i\.r. their munlHrs are increa.sed. and 
til -e whit dei nitj gi( t.i slft'p seem verv 
. tteiitive, 

ntii 1: -t Sunday his invitation was a»".epted 
1>. ! > til si he had hardly bargained tur. A 
man aetnally came into tlie church with his 
leh h.tt ,.n his head. an<l walked right up the 
le with jaunty confidence. 
1 he church olliccr and c .ngregatii<!i wert' 
paralyzed. Our four church w.iidens and 
sidesmen had more presence of mmd. and. 
grasping their weapons of oHice. the ..tTer 
tory bags, followed the living outragt up the 
aisle. 

I'm. strange t<» s.r, _ when they gel near 
him, they slunk back. ..ne bv one. and 
-neaked into then sr ,rs What was the mean- 
ing of it all? 

My first idea was, ,is | sang against my 
pillar, that he was one of thnst- new em- 
i^snrics from Li>ndon, cunie to rest«ire the 
simplicity of worship. 

By what channel the dire truth went round 
the congregation. I cannot say, because not 
n word was bnathed; but in fi%e minutes 
we all knew it; it wa« a lady, not a man: a 
lady in genuine sanitary cycling costume, who 
ha*l accepted Mr. Meek's all-embracing invi- 
tation. 

You may cues, that all eyes were on that 
•elt hat during service. During his «ermon 
Mr, Meek 'id at the front scats more than 
ever, aurl when he said his sul«iect naturallv 
divided it St If imn two !»ranches. we saw 
the lady toss j^^r head quite triumphantly. 

\\ hen the ser% ice was over, we waited with 
• •ne accord to a1fe.w the hat to pas- out first, 
and then breatlied 1 tutited «iph r>f r, i:^» 



The h A W, is planning a big dub excur- 
sion \n the Pan American Fxp.-M-.n during 
the first week of this montlr It is prop.tsed to 
hire a special train for the aitendtfig metubi.rs. 



G ( » ( » I) k ( ) A I) S M A <; A Z 1 N H 



31 



Ceuttitx Kiniil Cliih l,:n%H 

.\inici.i: \iii. 

l?.\lH, I > \\ li I I \ I IR\ ll.\K.s 

>tcii,.n I, 1 hv iiiili'iiii ur l).iilgc ot the C luh -huU 
In ,1 I 1 ■iiiljiiiatiiiii r •lii.i'.i ilisc*. the outer jmrtii-in la 
which -n.ill l.i .1 ki-M, lii,uaii4 tii h'ack iiianu' t . 



I \i 



1 !.l * 

■ I I. a 



I "I! !■ •■ ^' 

centfr, !■ i tia il •.. 1 i 

III'. 

>. c J. I -. 1 ■ la ;i ^ n..i , 
eve • , Iji a 

atiii ';,,.! -, accnths ■■ : .as i.c-i wulr. 
oC the century ride siiteitiitl Ity ihc .i 
the entl the Ustial tit niili'rni, -t 
melai. Bars for 
length an !>.nrs t ; 
many tinu - U 1 : 
nitiitii'lt's ,,s .t , 

Sie. J. A "••' 
awardcil to eocli 
his **«inehiinilr 1 
knciwn as th« < 
be twice thi 
be ni « iiii llic 

lo.tt ' 1iaatre.li; 



l!lli 1 ■ ll 



•aul .11 
la,. tti 



ill lie tin 



li.ii 



■rtiC'.is ,.f t!,c I 



shsll be sue II j- 

lic»ard of iJfficer' 
S< Wrariii. 

n«)l l l>e ' 

Club, 

reliah'i 

wi! 

V, 

Ui" 

Utt.l. ,;,..!,,, 
laich rnultiti' 
I war I r ' 
under ■ 



AH I ll I I IN 
SI SI Ml 111 I. « I I 11 AM ' I > il.i iRS 

K«' > America," iii'l vvah the adile 



a V 



ii 



gfdd und iin»i . 

AKTICLK X, 
gi'f oM\f 
Ten intmlif rs ^nly ij 

ings ,4 t, L .\ a. . .., ., I . 

Kxeculivc I timinatn ^iiiH » ai^tuuie 



riul. -hall ' 



as sticli 



T1i«f Hv f 



vmmK inc 



liirtjiil ily lliai I \ 

floard, pri>\ulin, 
ha%i M , • • 
tlie N a . : 
< ' ' iittee and 
.a^i 1 ,' r*rcan at 
niillrd ' ! 



ARTICLK Xr 
AMKSDMKNTS 

•a 1% !»e titprr<rdfd. atnendrd nr 



lit a n 



'I he Birkinlu..' V ,\ . i^ re^pt»n^il)lc for 

this: " I'ta!, r t1 .litu' .'"a ifniif lite the 

villaep Si 1 inith n.i 

lunger wields the sledge with heavy hands. 

The olilen siiin «»! ' Blackstiuili's Shop.' there 

griets the eye n«» m<ire; but ' By sickles Re- 
paired' is seen aliove the smoky deior." 



CUSHION 
FRAME 



Motto. 

The CUSHION FRAME 
is positively the gi^atest 
bicycle indention since the 
advent of the pneumatic tire. 
It practically increases the 
resiliency of the tire four fold 
WITHOUT IN THE 
LEAST DETRACT. 
ING from the SPEED or 
POWER of the wheel (as 
compared with the ^<alled 
rigid frame). The most en- 
thusiastic contorts to the 
Cushion Frame are the oU* 
time, sp^y **tt\ thei^" 
riders who at first "scoffed'' 
the idea erf COMFORT 
^ing Gonxk^^&i with " speed 
and power '' in a bicycle. 



39 



( , ( M ) 1 J k () A I) S M A ( J A Z I X 1 



Do you want 

to help the 

L. A. W.? 



If '-n. ^il <l<i\vii liif ,1 It u mtiiiili'- aihl iliaw 
tiii a list (if tliiisi- uliiitii >'iU may kn'>\s ji, Ih- 
liiti ri'^ti'il in ^tiMil iitaiN. A'M tin- p. t n r, 
ailrlrt--, ami ^ ikI r.i AhlMit ll.s-.ttt. Si riiiatv 
I. A, W .. jji ('i>Iiimliu> av« Hiu-. I»ii4"n, 
Mass. I If win scijci till III I'riruJars an. I a 
sam|tU- i:«ipy .1 flu « ,< M M > K'<»\|)S M \«i 
A/INI! Iiu-Imlt' liiuhuay >ii!\t\..i>, i..a<l 
luiildir-.. uliiilincn, aiiit'imilMiKf-. ami lim-t'- 
ni» n all ^«hm1 riiaij- nun. \\ f want a Imii- 
ilrril iliiiii-afnl nanii ^ Will yim In !}» n>? 



Pan-American X-Th."" 
Sidepath Emblems "r "" 

Niagara Count) ha-> .stcun d tin- nsr- ,it tli. I •in- 
American Heck Design f(>r th» i ; .. h 
you are j^oiiiij to hrini; vnui wIkmI uith y.m. Ih 
sure ami ^ct one of iliese beautitnl •^illc^^ath 
tigs before you start 

PRICE SO CENTS-PRICE 

E. K. MANSFIILn. Ttcasurer. N 
County Board »C Sidepath Ct nuniHN'.u,. . . 
Niagara Falls. N, V. 

All recet|»t«. frtuii -iak' of th«-e taj;> %mI1 
to extend sjilei^aihs. 



"ENDS ALL TIRE TROUBLES" 

THE LATTINA CELLULAR TIRE 




-JiJttna GiJuLir.Zr,' "*?^ 



p»t* J«»»iJ »4 




THE 

REAL 

THING ,.„ , 

for ^-- %\^ 

Bicycles, Vehicles and Antomobiles ^ 

C.iiiiioi i.»- pinioiiireil. tieerlstio iiitlaliiiff. Klasttc and 
most il«rahletireni«(le. Smnllrrfhan i»netnn«tu\ light- 
er Ilia n solid. Novalves, Alw.iv-«rfH(»v. This isthe only 
tire which nssures •b<*oltUe 'fret'<loi»i from puncture 
trouhlrs. 

THE RUBBER TIRE CO., izis Market St., Phiii..Pt. 

In order to keep up A 

with the development ol the auto- 
mohile industry, lioth from a luisi- 
ness .md meclianir.il standpoint, 
vou should read each week the 

Motor Review 

" The only lompleit- paper t)f its 
kind in the svurhl." 

Subscription price. $2.00 per annum 

•> !in|ilf to(.v s« lit only II >\. >t,iiiii) 1^ encl..>,-d. .Vildti--.-, 

THE MOTOR RE.VIEW 

3fS Broadway New Yorfc City 

DcUware Special TIQCC 
Puncture -Proof I I KL.3 

N . I'uij. fill >.. \o Walking. 

\\x i \v F<. ,,,h f,,t Hiiiine. 

III! 1 * - I'.MR. 

Kxi<rt-!is paui tu a',\ i if{ ut tlie 
I'niti'dstiiti'^*. If n<n s.itiHfactofy 
' ' \. UrUe tor cata 

Dt I AWARE RUBBI-R CO. 
»ll M«rhct St. Philadelphia, P«. 

"D. & J." HANGERS 

row 

Tandem, 
Triplet, 
Aisc. L. --^i itST Quad OH^ 

— • Motor Cycitt, 

Uf^t^rt, Namfnt Ouit Pioof, «nd 

Et»i«»' - ' $ «»■ gor In th» Wo«ld. 

Park t ii> Mr«. Co.. inc. Chicago. 





Cfje Cpcling (fmtttt '^ll^m'tn. t^°i ^SX^ 



$1.00 A YEAR 

PttbUsted Monthly by 

EMIT- GKOSSMAX .S. BRO. 

V»5 Itroatiway, Ni;\v Y<»kk 
.Sampli' copy fort Winiris stamp 



^-i." ' ^ ' " '"' PACPAIO. 

SftLCM MC«CHai«OI«C CO . BOX 43T. N«UO«<UCK CO^N 



i \K\v» 



^ O ' 



^v«**^» 




".jtfiixaswotfq'-, 



CMICA60. tu 




'••, C>'rfl 



5Pl 



svi^ic.^ ^•=^^^:^i ;. , ^•.^.^.^^K^^^^'V s V ^-^T ^--y^*^^! •' 



WlUN ANSWf RIS., AliVIKriSFMl MS. l\l\^\ MfMl,\ 1,o..f» H 



OAI 



^ i. "l 1 N f. 



GOOD ROADS 
MAGAZINE, 



Old Seriea. VoL XXXll. 
New iseries, Vol. IL. No. ,>. 



OCTOBER. 1901. 



*^"*'" til .00 a 



Year. 




Dodge Commtttds Brick Roads 

SinmJlaneous with the recent International 
Good Roads Congress at ButTahi. Martin 
Dodge, Dirvctor of the Utlice of Public 
Hoad Itnjuirir>. rnitcd Stales Department of 
-Xgriculture. i-mu.I a rip..rt upon the brick 
road laid iKtwitn the Gi»VLrnnuiit Agricul- 
tural Departnu'iit building and Twelfth street 
at tlu I'an-Americati Exposition. The system 
appertains Ut the oon>inu-iiMn nf brick wheel 
tracks in the roadway, grtualy rulucing the 
power required to nn.ve the wheels of ve- 
hicles. It is clainud that the brick tracks 
are adapted alike In the country roads and 
city residence >tri(tN and that they can be 
constructed at a c<»si ,,f :is> ilian 50 cents 
per ffMit. The tracks arr so ^vcn that a 
greater h.ad can be hauled on them with 
less I'Mwer than on any other form ..f road 
'T sfrrtt pavement, outside of steel rads. 
while the hnr-r lit. the advantage of an 
clastic dirt road in travel f>n between the 
track-*. Mr. DjHJKe -ay«: "This plan can be 
ttscd l«i unat aihantau'e in cities liy placing 
these tracks hi nM rn|)|,Ie-fMin' fjavenient- 
and nuicadatnii'ed Mr<ets, afTi>rrlifij,r ^ sninoth- 
er, as well a^ a fini«t« r. and in many respects 
a '^tn>eri<tr. -trett idr h ns than ro per cent, 
nt the cn-t <.i new -tune i»r l»rick I>;ivenient>." 
The cn-t ,^i the brick track nt.nl. in local- 
ities wluri' paving hrirk can be had at $15 
per thnn-and. shnulcl in»t exceed $r.^)0 to 
j^f.5<x> per mile, excln-ne <.t the cc-t of grad- 
inu, while the a\eraL;r , ,,,! .,; tn.i. Mckifn roadi 
in the Kastern States is fr..tn $^fw)(» to |io,- 
iuht (ni uuiv. 1 ht in H K iracK rnad, Mr. 
DndLre assures n^. .h.nil.I last for many year, 
with little or no cn-t for repairs, while the 
usual cost of repairing stnm and earth road 
ranges frnni $50 to $ino p. r rnilc each year 



He adds: "This n.ad would also make the 
rural free delivery of mails possible to every 
part of the country, without aid from the Ma- 
li .nal Treasury, whereas now it is costing 
an indirect mud tax of $3,000,000 this year 
tn reach a very few of our people with the 
iHiufits ejf free mail delivery." 

Oil for Kaasan XtMiln 

The proposiiii-n tn make a practical te&t 
«^t sprinkling the ma.ls nf .Sacramento 
County, in Kansas, with oil has been (Ii>cussed 
by the local IJnard of Supervis,,rs. which or- 
dered an expenditure of $750 tn give the 
method a trial. 

Supervisor Brooke sai<I that he h.id already 
taken steps to give the oil pmce^^ a trial. 
He has succeeded in getting a couple ol small 
heating tank put up at the county hospital. 
">» that the cost of heating would amoimt 
to next to nothing. He anticipated applying 
a cn.it i.t nil to three or four |)ieces of rn.id 
probably four miles in all- Ininre the winter 
rains cnnie. Mr. White, the nil sprinkling 
expert, has agreed to st ml him a small sprin^ 
khng machine, and he expect-* u m .irrixe 
this wvik 

SiiperxisMr (iillis said if rcrnds iniild |.v 
lite UM' i.f nil, Ik made as uninl ;i . tli.> . " ■ 
hid Men in the ha^t. the ^nnncr the wr.n; 
entild lie ••oinnu need the better it wtntld hi 

.•^iifM r\i-..r Jenkins remarked that the emi 
siniefi.in uf a heating plant wnulrj cost abonf 
$t..^(M> ,.r #1.400. The rnntractr.r applies tlie 
nil hot fnr $1 per barrel, atid eohl tor $1 %n 
lie u;i* ^ati-ficrl that the heated proeess wa- 
in M. hut whether the difference was grent 
enfiugh tn make up fnr the additinnal en-t 
was a .lue-iinn. He thnught it likely that 
tWii f.;irr.i- Ml cihl wntdd be b- Ih-r thnn niu- 



2 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



barrel ui hut i»il. The cold oil process has 
been used on the driveways in Golden Gate 
Park, in San h'rancisco, and has proven sat- 
isfactory, lie would like, he said, to try 
the cold oil process in his district. 

The entire Hoard agreed that heated appli- 
cations, accordijiR to expert testimony, would 
give better results than cold, but all agreed 
that cold application would be worth a trial. 

Dodge <i. R. haw Constitutional 

The Circuit Court <>i Cuyah»)Ka Cuunty. 
Ohio, has rkclarecl entisiiiutional the I)o<1kc 
Good R(»ad^ Law. pa>sed l»y the Ohio Leg- 
islature a trille more th::n live year^ ago. The 
author of this measure was the Hon. Martin 
Dodge, now Director of the ()H'ue of I'ub- 
lic Road Inquiries. Washington. A full bench 
rendered the <leii>ion, the opinion in which 
was written by Judge Hale. The case is en- 
tiled The State of Ohicj ex. rel. Peter Witt 
vs. W. K. Craig et al., Mr. Craig being 
County Auditor, and the syllabus reads as 
follows: 

IMPROVEMENT OF COUNTY ROADS 
— CONSTITl TIONALITY 

(1) The act «»f April. iS«>». entitled "an 
act to supplement sections 2,6jj and 2,637 
Revised Statutes of Ohio," being sections 
2.822-1 t«> 2.8.' _' 4 and 4.63/1 to 4.637- n Re 
vised Statutes, providing for the impro\e- 
ment of county mads Ijy County Connnis- 
sioners, whatever may be its infirmity, where 
privati' property i^^ taken, is nt>t open to the 
objection of its unconstitutionality where no 
private pr<tperty is taken. 
SAME-CONSTRUCTION OF STATUTE 

(2) Section 4.fi37 I Rivisiij Statute- and 
following sections were nitended to comer 
Upon County Commissioturs ample power 
to improve county roads, determine the cost 
and expense of the same, and the proportif»n 
to be asscssetl upon the owners f»f jiroperty 
abutting the proposed improvement, and the 
prof>ortion to be pai<l from the road im- 
provement fund, and the proviso in section 
2.822-2 Revised Statutes, requiring one-fourth 
of the cost and expense of such improvement 
to be assessed upon the land abtittina upon 
the improvement, in nt> way atTects such 
power, and should be disregarded. 

SAME— CONSTITUTIONALITY 
Cl) Such an act, therefore, is not tinconsti- 
tutiona! because of the prtniso in .section 

SAME— POWER TO IMPROVE COUN- 
TY ROADS WITHIN LIMIT 
OF CITY 
(4) Such act confers authority upon County 



Commissioners to improve a part of a county 
road lying within the city limits of a mu- 
nicipal corporation. 

As an immediate result of this decision a 
nunil)er of the roads in Cuyahoga County are 
now being improved. 

Horticulturists Want iwood Roads 

At the September meeting of the Ohio Hor- 
ticulturists, the following quertion was 
brought up: ".Xre good roads of any benefit 
to horticulturists?" .\ lengthy discussion en- 
sUeil. the opinion Inifig th.it horticulturists, 
because t.f the perish.al)le articles they haul 
over the roads, are injured more than any 
other class by bad roads. This talk resulted 
in the adoption of the following: 'Moved, 
That we. as horticulturists, being specially in- 
terested in good roads, lureby request our 
County Commissioners to change the pres- 
t nl method of handling the road funds, spe- 
cially recomnu tiding the raking of loose 
stones nlT the roads, and suggest that they try 
the esperinient oi contracting our roads in 
-ectiofis. sfimewhat alter the plan followed on 
railroads." 

Go€td Rimdn Bxperiment Cheap 

The committee from the county and city 
having in charge the arrangements for and 
during the good roads convention held in 
Owensbfjro. Ky . July 16 and 17, had a meet- 
ing in the oflice of County Judge Taylor, uul 
made a final settlement of the nflfairs. 

The total costs were ftjoted up to $799.53. 
after deducting the largest item, that of county 
teams. $84,40. and the }>roportionate part due 
tnun each was $30976. This is considered an 
excellent .slunving, .is it was thought that i.t 
least $1,500. the total appropriation, would 
be tisid. The amount was allowed out of 
the countv's funds. 



§^tftepath i^aw l'nvon»tittttional 

Judge Edwards. «ii the Lackawanna county 
courts (I'a.>. has decided that the act of the 
Legislature providing for a tax on bicycles 
and the construction of sidepaths is uncon- 
slitutional. 

The case was a test to ascertain the validity 
of the act. The court says: "We canned es- 
eap^ tho rnnrl«<;ion that the 'side path com- 
missioners' constitute a 'special commission,* 
and that the act of assembly gives them the 
'power to make, supervise or interfere with 
municipal improvement.' " 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE. 



Economic BouleVard Work 



Bi> H, W, PERRY 



An interesting and instructive piece of ma- 
cadam road building is now under way at 
the Western limit oi the city of Cleveland. 
Ohi«.. directly Mppo^jte Svn.itor Mark Ifanna's 
hiUiie cjii the lake shore. This mw boule- 
vard is claimed by the Contractor to be the 
best bit «•! roadway in the United States 
at its Cost, and is attracting much attention 
•nd favorable comment amotig the local en- 
gineers and constructors because of its evi- 
dent refutation of the clann heretofore main- 



taiiif.l tli.it a solid r«>ad foumlation could not 
be made of cla\ ami sand that would sus- 
li;in ilic [.ressure oi >ucli weiKhts as the 17' j- 
lon -team rolUr and the ionr ton wa^oii 
loads Ml ni.ntrial tint ha\e been hauled owr 
tins new roadway during its various ^tag^s 
t>t c. iiisi! lution. 

1 he nil. re noiabh fi.ituies ,,t' tli!- uiifk are 
i!i« p*iuct drainage, the che.-ipm -s ,,i tlu- 
Hi.it* I i.iK rtnd tlu >trenytli and solidity 
'■' the several courst. as they are put 




View No. I, layer of slag compacted ; No. a, second layer ; No, \, finished slag and 
rolling first layer of trap rock : No. 4, a lyji ton steam roller at work. 




GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



•jti and compactfd. It is finished at 15 inches 
and is asserted ti» be 75 per cent, better in 
all respects than Telford boulevard work done 
during recent years for the Cleveland park 
board by the same contractor at $3^)5 a yard 
on a $i7o,wx> contract. It will last longer, 
requires only about a quarter as much sprin- 
kling, costs less for general niainienaiuc, and 
is much more difficult to tear up. This great 
differi-nce in cost is said to l)e <lue i<j the 
specifications laid down for the park drives 
by the city engineers, to the expensive ma- 
terials used and to the employment of in« 
specters at high salaries. The material as 
put down in the park b'lulevards, according 
to specifications furnished by the city en- 
gineers, was extremely hard to compact. sUd- 
ini; from beneath the steam roller and pit- 
mu up before it. instead of compacting readily, 
ami. therefore, required a great deal of watcr- 
11114 .incl ri»llinj4 tt» bring it to a good state of 
Milidity. In the new work there is none of 
tills displacement of material. 

Only one engineer was employed on this 

new pri\.iie boulevard to determine loca- 
tinn, grades and measurements, and in.spcc- 
iMr> Were dispensed with altogether. The 
absence of inspectors is due to the fact that 
the contractor who is doing the work. W. 
II. Ford, is president of the enmpany for 
wliich the wt»rk is being done— the Edge- 
water Land Company, which is opening tip 
a fine new allotment ft»r resid* nee purposes. 
Under the conditions the e..!i>irnctor has a 
direct perM.iial interest in doing the work 
well ami a> cheaply ,is 1- compatiWc with first- 
c!as> niatirials and methods. 

Before 1 iking the contract for the work 
Inst fall, Mr. b'ord had made a careful study 
.•f t'lnc road work of all kinds. Start- 
ing at Massachusetts, he traveled all the 
^y .Tcruss the continent, visiting the tno^it 
noted pieces nf r«t,Hhv,iy. sHulying tlie 
methods nf building the excellent M.issachu- 
setts and New Jersey State highways, and 
such famous drives as those at Tuxedo, 
Biltmorc, .in«l flic park drives and boulevards 
of Chicago atid the (•olden Gate park in San 
Franci'-c.t He tU«luc»-.l from the informa- 
tion and data ^allured <m this trip the method 
under which be i-i now working. 

A great diiTicuIty was met in the stibsoil. 
the sir.ita dipping at such an angle that in 
less than a quarter mile shale, clay and qutck- 
•land were encountered, while much of the 
road travcrscil a depressic»n that was under 
water each -pring and fall, as it had no 
natural drainagr. nithnugh at an elevation of 



tifty feet or more above the level of Lake 
l\rie, less than an eighth mile away. In 
places, too, the roadbed was three to four 
feet below the surface of this soil. The tir«.t 
requircmejit, therefore, wa'^ to drain this basin 
into the lake, then to excavate to the required 
dei)th for the road foundaiioh, and provide 
ellicient drainage for the road. This was done 
by running trenches 21 inches deep and 14 
inches wide along either sitlc of the excava- 
tion, just inside of the proposed lines of 
curbing, then laying a 5 inch unceinented 
tile at the bottom of the trenches and fill- 
ing with cinders. These French drains were 
conducted into laterals that ».ad their outlet 
in the lake. 

The subsoil, after excavation, was rolled 
to a firm foundation with a i^H-ton steam 
roller. .\t tme place a 33-foot ravine cut 
directly across the projected botilevard, and 
this was filled with the shale, clay and sand 
taken from other portions of the roadbed. 
This was rolled and filled and rolled again 
until a good foundation was secnred. In 
order to bind the top of the clay together, 
where the clay predominated, and prevent 
its molecules from sliding and working up 
into the road material when moist from thaw- 
ing winter frosts, a thin layer of blast fur- 
nace slag, crushed tf» half-inch size and dust, 
was spread over the surface as a preliminary 
to the first thick layer of material. 

But before the aT»pIi*"ation of the filling 
material was biuim. a $io.o(K) rock-crushing 
mill was sit up at the side of the Kickic Plate 
Railroad, a quarter mile from the scene of 
operations. This has ,1 ten hour capacity 
of -^o tons of j'.-inch -lag. ^'M tons of 2j4- 
inch trap rock, tck> !oii> of i-inch trap rock. 
and 40 tr.ns of '.inch trap :n^<] trap dust. 

P.lust furnace flap was (Uci.lod upon as 
Vning the tno^t handy, cheapest and best ma- 
irrinl for hllinc Lncrtt-hed. it co'-t ;> cents 
pir cubic yard on the cars at the rru-lier: and 
crushetl its cost was 75 cent^. Trap rock, 
crushed to 2' j-inch size, cost $550 a cubic 
yard at the mill: crushed to i-incli. $6.50. 
and to Vj-inch and dust, $8 25. The chemical 
composition of slag and trap rock is very 
similar, the latter being a natural volcanic 
rock (the hardest known, beine twice as hard 
.t^ granite and five times as lasting as lime- 
stone for the wearing .surface of roads), and 
the former an artinciai voicamc product 
Slag contaifis approximately 45 per cent, of 
litnc. 20 per cctit. granite and trap rock, ao 
per cent, alumina and 15 per cent, silica. thu« 
being a perfect ariiticial volcanic rock. and. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



acc.r.hng to Mr. J'..rd. the best material for 
I Odd filling. 

So the first layer of filling placed on the 
rjjled loundation was six inches ui jj^-inch 
slag. This was rolled until it was compacted 
t" lour inches, and was followed by a 1 inch 
layer ui i-nich slag, ui turn rolled down to 
'.•-inch. Then I'^-mche^ <if '.inch slag and 
"-iau <\u>{ ua> spread upon tin-, and washed 
and rolled in with sprinkling cart and steam 
lollt-r until all of the voids in the surface 
had been completely filled and it was water- 
proof, the last layer of ,1um having almost 
completely entered into the previous layers 
of slag, leaving only 4^^ inches of compacted 
surface. 

Cpon this "roof" and "cu>hif»n" was placed 
>< inches of 2ji-inch slag, rolled and com- 
j.;ictr<l 10 tv , inehes, and then a layer of 
I', inches of 'Much slag r.ilkd to ' . inch and 
"filled" with 1 ' , inches of i-inch slag and slag 
dust, as before, by means of watering carts 
and roller, riiiis was formed a second **roof" 
lid "cushion" So s,,|id l,ad the road be- 
come by this time th.ii lo.i.ls .,f material 
weighing more than four tons and carried on 
J-iiich and 2'<-inch tires I, ft scarcely a per- 
e'epiible trace as tluy rolled over the surface. 
The foregoing treatment gives liji inches 
of filling before the "metaling" goes on for 
wearing surface This latter consists of 2H 
mclus ,,f 2j4-inch trap rock, rolled as before 
m'»1 covered with i J .. inches of i inch trap 
rock, making, when both have been com- 
pacted. ,% inches of trap material, upon which 
is placed a final layer of i-; inches of J4-inch 
trap and trap dust, washed into the voids with 
1. peated wcttincs and as frequently rolled to 
-'lidiiy It. After tiiis final rolling, the new 
'•oulevard is like a solid arch uf rock from 
' lib to curl), the du-i between the several 
* urses working upward and the coarse pieces 
'■'wn until all are cemented firmly together. 
1 lie top dust layer fills in all the int- rsure. 
ii» the trap '-o that it i-. nnp.r\ioiH to water 
jhI absfdiiiely nolle pt ri, .l.iti ^ thramh the 
' ' :\\ layer- aiul •roof," to the clay fonn> 
uauun ben.,!tli. but in-t«n.l the rain that falls 
upon the roa.lbtd flows to the h.]. > of tile 



drive and along the cnrhinj; n, the numerous 
catch haMiis. which turn it intr» the lateral 
-'\V(i> with uiiieli the uiulerKiomid drains 
are aUo connected. When the writer visited 
till scene of operation^ ou the Kdgewater 
lonIe\ard on .i morning in the last week 
<'i July, alter a very heavy rainfall, the sur- 
face oi each layer oi tillm^r and of the top 
nut.iliti- were tree ironi water and heavy 
w.ipon load, ot in.itenal were being hauled 
over them without tli. lea-^t damage, while 
loo>e pieces ,.i trap loek lell from the wagons 
t" nagments under the roller, a fact that 
indicates the degree oi solidity tei which the 
"root's" nf sl.ig had In. 11 brought. At the 
same time i-omU of watci stotid in the clay at 
cither side of the roadway two nr three feet 
abo%'c the surface of the boulevartl, forming 
the perfect drainage of the new road. As 
showing the great solidity of the layer of 
trap rock on the drive, .Mr. Ford said that 
one cubic yard of tiai» rock is increased in 
bulk to go per cent, in going through the 
crusher, making 1 cjo culiic yanls as sprea.l 
1' «..sely on the surface <.f the r<iad. But under 
I lie action of the roller and sprinkling cart 
and the filling of the voids with the finer 
irround material and tlust. this i.f^ cubic yards 
I- com|)actcd once more into ,fio of its bulk 
or 1.14 of its i>riginal %'olume To dii this 
requires, of course, that tlie tinished work 
on the road surface must liave almost as great 
density a> the ruck in its natural state, 

1 he J4-inch material ancl <Iusf. besides act 
ing as filler for the . oar^er slag and trap. 
also form "cushions" bifwtin the several 
courses that work down into them, binding 
them together and providing a certain rlegrec 
of springim -^ iliat ea-.s the horses' feet and 
dend<ns to '-ome extent the sound of hoof- 
Inats and the lioi-e of tin v. Iiicf, wheel- 
riiere are three of these cu-liion, ,,ue be 
fwecn the principal layer- .jf ^lag. another 
twiiii the slag and trap, and a third on 
the surface. 

The accinnf.aiiyinji -.rtiMijal dingram and 
the folltiwing table firesent in the most con- 
. aiul fjuickly comprehensible way the fore 
iToing d( tails. 



w««'a«5««r.««jt««'«r 



AmfMM^^t^^^M0i 



J ei,...t 






....^: 



cmdep ii< 1 1 Tig 1 
a.intilp I O I 



.'..•/vv.r. 



# rt «# « It, ^hU, , 










6 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



The diagram shows a part of the cross 
section of the boulevard, which is 36 feet 
wide and has a 7H-Jnch crown. The draw- 
ing shows the ptoiiion <.»f the drains and 
curbs, the cinder lilhng. and the layers of 
material as put on lousc and also, at the 
right, a> rtducid in thickness and solidified 
by rolhiiu. It is unde^^tnod, however, that 
the I;i\ir-i arc c<»nii>aiti'd as put on and not 
all at once At ^7 75 pir square yard, this 
puce Ml boulevard i> co^im^r $.V>.</>o per mile. 
The slae is obtained at the >teel mills in 
Cleveland, aiul can be had at i»ractically the 
cost 1.1 liandhng, hauliuK ami cru>-hin;4. the 
last item \aryin«i; in cusl accdrding to llu si/i 
to which the slag is cru>hetl. Ihe trap rock. 
which when first intrnduced in Cleveland was 
brongltt from New Jersey at a cost for (piar- 
rying and freight of $3.50 per ton. is now 
brouglit t>y boat from private lands in (ieor- 
gian Bay at a cmsI of only $1.85 per t<in. This 
practically inexhaustible supply in Georgian 
Bay was located l)y Mr. Ford upon a special 
trip around the Great Lakes, lakiti for the 
especial purpose of fmding a supply nearer 
than New Jersey. In addition to the Gcor- 
gplan Bay supply, he fnutid siun'Iar volcanic 
rock ail along the south shore of Lake Su- 
peri or. 

One engineer facetiously calls this new 
boulevard "Feird's baby," and certain it is 
that he who stands sponsor fc»r it is as proud 
of it and as enthusiastic as any young pater- 
familias over the first chip <»f the old blmk. 
He giHs so far as t«» s.iy that hi is willing to 
bet $1,000 that there isn't am.tluT as good 
bit of tirive in the e<iuiui\ it anywhere near 
the same c.^st 

1*0 thv Ktwo}* in Mirv 

Between Port l'.yM»n .md Sax.iimah the so- 
called road ran lhro»igh the MritUe/uma 
Swamp for alMMit srven miles and lor long 
stretches was ctnered with water from one 
inch to two feet deep, with a boitinn nf sticky 
mud. Tile driving wheels of the machines 
flew around without being aide t<» secure a 
hold and spurleil mud and water over the car- 
riages and their occupants, clogging up the 
valves and delicate parts of the motors and at 
tinie<^ necessitating the operators standing up 
to iheir knees in the mire to scrape the mud 
frtjui the vital iioiitts. 10 uiui tv» Uic liiiiivuity, 
the chautTeurs c«nild not tell whether they were 
heading for the middle of the mad or the 
swamp at either side of them, having to depend 
on the telegraph poles to locale their direction. 

Hiram F Maxim, who ha< ridden o%'cr TC.ixso 



miles in hi- ga>o!( iie Columbia runaliout, ^a_\ ^ 
that in his ii\e year-,' experience as a chauffeur 
111 this niiiiitiy and abti'ad he never has met 
with the coixlitions winch faced tourists lo-day 
— Xevv V»»rk (N. V.) Sun. 



Our Xntiotiiil t.nvk of (iotnl Rnarts 

! lie It--on of the great auiom<'bile run from 
Chicago aiiil N* \v York to the BufTalo Expi> 
sition is alrra<l> clear, li is not alone a les- 
son for the owners of horseless vehicles. It 
should interest most deeply every farmer wli" 
lives along the line i<i the route between tho>f 
cities. All along the road between Chicago 
and Central Ohio are stalled and broken-down 
automobiles, each of which is an additional 
illustraiii'ii oi the national lack of good roa<l-. 

Better rc>ads exist in Xew York State, as i"- 
shown by the fact that the automobiles start 
ing frt'iii .Matdiattan Isl.Tud were able to make 
l»etter juMyress and even attain considerable 
speed, Mtire than the projectors of the trip 
imaginefl may l>e gained if the people on the 
route are aroused to a sense of what they 
are losing by not having good roads, which 
are iia--.ible at lea-t even in rainy weather. 

It make- eomparalively little difference to 
the owner of an automobile if he is clelayed. 
however seriously, on a casual plea^^ure trip. 
It is ihe farmers wlio use such roads daily 
who suffer the most. The Agricultural De- 
partment at Washingtrm has done a gi»orI work 
recently in pointing out the deficiencies of 
road making in many parts of the country, and 
illustrating, at the same time, the methoiU 
of building roads which will endure. 

It ha- f»<>inttd •nit that the farming popu- 
lath-ii 1- >• lily itul to a loss of millions of 
dollars by the delays and extra work occa- 
sioned in nvning its produce to market *ner 
the present poor roatls. .ind it his urged that, 
purely as a l»usine>s propo^itittu. good roads 
should l»e built as rapidly as possilile. r>is 
sibly the sjgbt ><( so many ex|>ensivc ri.ad 
vehicles unable to make any kind of progress 
through quagmires of clay and slonghs of 
mud may bring the lesson even nearer h<.me 
What the bicycle began in the way of forcing 
the improvement of country roads ihc auto- 
mobile may yet greatly advance. 

— Chicago rlll.^. Triliune. 



Spei'itncn 3tiJc 

\< a result of the Good Road- r..i ijri s» 
winch nut ill Buffalo, the town ,4 Fona- 
wanda, N*. \ ., will cet a mile of the best road 
which modern scunlific anil mechanical meth- 
od« can produce. 



GOOD ROADS M A G A Z I N F 




At the suggestion of Hon. II. S. Farle, 
president of the League of American Wheel- 
men, the publishers of the GOOD ROADS 
MAGAZINE have asked me to contribute a 
series of articles on country road mending 
and country house numbering. This I am 
but too glad to do. as it indicates the awaken- 
ing of an interest in a subject which is of 
great importance to all who have anything 
to do with the country, either as residents or 
visitors, and that includes, without exception, 
every man, woman and child in the land. 

I trust that all the readers of the GOOD 
ROADS MAGAZINE preserve their files 
I'nbroken, as it is more than likely that it 
will be desirable, as we progress, to refer back 
to what has previously appeared. 

Some writers have said that the world has 
no use for dreamers; that action is what 
achieves results. But who arc the dreamers? 
Arc they not the originators? Must the idea 
not be conceived and the plans perfected be- 
fore action alony material lines can begin? 
When that is w^ell done, then is the time for 
cftergelic action. That period has been fully 
reached in country road naming and house 
numbering, and we are now out for results. 
A systematic plan was worked out some years 
ago that met the approval of all thoughtful 
people, but the powers that be have been 
very slow in making use of the system. It 
i* not patented, hut open for all to use, and 
there is no financial push back of it. or it 
would, long before this, have been further 
advanced. 

BLOCKING THE ROADS 
To simfily number the Ihui-cs consecu- 
tively, as they nught stand at any particular 
time along the country roads, w«»uld have but 
little real use. and that little fr«un the build- 
ing of new houses and the occasional burn- 
ing or abandoning of an old one would effect 
changes which w*ould soon neutralize that 
little usefulness. But by blocking the roads, 
ten blocks of road frontage to the mile, num- 
bering them and using the block numbers 
for house entrance numbers, with distinguish- 
ing letters follow»ing the numbers of all but 
the first one in a block, we have a plan which 



can iu\rr bt tin.. w 11 out of order, and which 
Is useful m the extreme. This system is 
known as the ten block system of numbering 
country li.ui^is. There are several features 
which belong to and form a part of it, such 
as arranging the roads in suitable lengths for 
naming, selecting names, guide boards, block 
stc.nes, house numbers, etc., which will be 
taken up in order, together with more than 
a score 01 marked advantages which this sys- 

teM possesses. 

This is a county affair, and all the roads 
of a county should be included in one sys- 
tem. 

ROAD BLOCKING LEAGUE 
The steps to be taken in order to obtain 
results are: 

I. Organize a Road Blocking League in 
each county. Don't be frightened off by the 
sound of this. It is well to give it a gowl 
name. Names have their uses, but this county 
leaiiue may consist of but three mcmliers or 
any larger number. Three members or an 
executive committee of three could give good 
attention to the duties. More members can 
be added at any time, but do not wait for 
Ihem. A backing of a large membership 
m the league would give weight and inllucnce 
if they were needed. The duties of this league 
are not many, but they arc important, and 
may be arduous. The first move is to get 
the Ciiunty Board of Supervisors to appoint 
a road-naming and investig.-iting committee, 
the liest men for the place lo be sehcled. 
The hagne shoulcl do this, interview them, 
gain their consent to serve, and suggest them 
'- ill. snper^iw.ir. | be li.mne should keep 
in t.-u.h with all parts of the work all the 
v ny flirMijgh and sn that it never comes to a 
standstill, and that it pmgrv^^v^ along the 
best lines. 

2. .Secure the appointing of the ro.ad-nam- 
ing and investigating committee sp.iken of 
above by the County Board of Supervisors, 
J'ivc would be a aood nuniher for thi« rnm- 
mittce. who should serve without pay, and 
they should live within easy access of each 
rther. so that they could easily hold their 
meetings. This is very imporlant, as. other- 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



wist', their work would drag. The duties of 
this committee wcnild be to arrange the roads 
of the entire county into the fi west and long- 
est lengths practicable for naming' and sug- 
gest a name for each of the supervisors to 
pass upon; to investigate and rtport upon the 
advisability of having the houses numbered 
and, if it is favored, give the method of doing 
it in detail, according to existing conditions, 
with an estimate of the cost. 

3. Blocking the roads consists in carefully 
measuring them and dividing each mile of 
their length into ten equal parts, or imag- 
inary blocks, and taking careful field notes 
which should be neatly written out and pre- 
served. This work should be done by con- 
tract, at a specified rate per mile. The 
blocker should also write out the word- 
ing for the guide boards. 

4. Making and placing of guide boards and 
block sionis.— This should l»e lit in one or 
two contracts. 

5. Placing and maintaining house entrance 
numlwrs — This should be done by the house- 
holders. 

These arc the main features. The details 
will be taken up later. 

HOW TO ORGANIZE 

Now, the first step is to organize leagues. 
Let three good men meet and league them- 
selves together to take up this work and 
stay with it until it is an accomplished thing. 
Lit each one of those who read t1n> be 
among the ones to take the lead in forming 
*uch a league for h\< own conjity. A^ >o.>u as 
you can, send in an atniounci ini nt t>t this 
paper of the f.ict that a kague ti-r your 
c«»unty has l)een forinid. giving the name 
ami address of the chairman —town, county 
and Stale — and a few wt»rds a*. !•» how it is 
t.irmid, and who at least sMin«> of the mem- 
l»i rs of it are, and report proyn >■- tioni time 
t«< time. These leakiues will be iiuiril'tnd in 
the order in which tluy are rici i\rd. and their 
names will In- publislird in this magazine. 

Write fully, asking any and all is-ititi.il 
fiicts. The c|U«siinns r;ii««td will In il'->i.ti'*>«'d. 
and will ha VI tin benefit of the .jivoussion. 

IMea<t luar in mind t^at prompt ai'tion will 
he m»»re benefieial. ajid have greattr intluincc 
than to come along late Bo among the fir«t, 
and be enlitlcd to the credit «>t being so. 
It will be a satisfaction to yourself, your 
children and frienils to st.ind in this way upon 
the records. We want the encmiragement of 
prompt action, and hitpc ti* have it. 



Colonel Pope Tnlks Gootl Roads 

Colonel .\l!)ert A. Pope, founder of the 
good roads movement m this country, and 
who endowed the first proies-.ional chair in 
any college for the sj)ecial instruction of road 
engineers, was in .Seattle, Wash., on the 13th 
of September, as the guest of General Nel- 
son A. Miles, with whom he traveled across 
the continent. 

In a speech delivered by the Colonel on 
the occasion of Seattle's new road law, he 
said, in part, as follows: 

*'V<inr new road law here should not have 
a smgle vote cast again-i it," lu- began, "and 
there is no question l»ut that a prtjper un- 
derstanding of such efforts would make 
friends for such laws, wherever proumlgated. 
Good roads are good civilization, worth all 
they cost and more. They are ijrofitable not 
only to the residents of the city into which 
they empty their contributions, but to the 
farmer who re-i'U > on their ways, A poor 
farm ten miles from a city on a thoroughly 
good road i^ better than a good farm five 
miles Irom a city %vhere the roa<ls are nearly 
impassable, 

"MassachHseits is an excellent example of 
the efforts being made in some of the East- 
ern States, and she gives to the good roads 
each year the splendid sum of $800,000, while 
each county gives .m eijual amount. 

•■The Northwest, with its progrcssiveneis. 
may have a hard struggle to carry out work 
on >»ueh a -c:\\v a" do siiine of the I.a-terti 
States, but the time Will come when this 
.State will be in the advance gnanl. People 
are leaniinu h«tw to Iniild roa<ls now. Ten 
years ago .ill th.it was regarded a^ necessary 
w.i^ to ^rate the road after a lashion, dump 
a tew scraper load* r»f dirt into gullies, put 
in a few cheap woimUii cnhert'. arid r.ill it a 
highway. 

"That kind <ti' work is not accept.ilile ni>w 
A ruad mtivt In level, nnisl In f»r. pi r!\ 
dr.iifud. and, .tlH.xt- all. must be Iniiii m -.uch 
a ''tiltHtafitial manner that it wi'l be la-^ting 
It IS cheaper to hnild a r«»ad nunt hi the 
first iii-tance. » ven though the ..rmmal ex- 
{>* iitliture tnay lu ur. :»ter. than t' i- tn keep 
pounng money hi ti->ek'ssty yi.ar after year 
for something that can never be -alisfaetfiry " 

Our Aiitotnnhiiv Toririi/.;; Drjtnrtnn tit. 

With tlie N.s.inlt. r i-;. -f the GOOD 
R(>.\nS M NHA/INK an Ant.Mnobile Ti«nring 
Peti.irinu'ni will he added .1- a iHrinancnt fert 
tnre I if the ri.ntent* 



GOOU ROADS MAGAZINE 



l» 



Autos and Good Roads 



msf COLOf^EL JOHN JACOTi j^STOR 



I From "The Book <»f Sport-." published by 
J. E. Taylor & Co., 5 East Si.xteenth street, 
New York City, we quote the fidlowing ar- 
ticle written by Colonel Jednt Jacob Astor. 
the multimillionaire. Colonel -\stor is a firm 
believer in the possibilities of the horseless 
carriage, aided by goitd road>, and he has 
J. in himself on record for expressing the 
ttracly opinion that a trans-cotitinental high- 
w.iy sli»>uld be built without delay by the 
iiovcrnment. 

"The Book of Sports." which was recently 
put upon the market, is an edition de luxe, 
costing $100 a vedumc. and having among 
its contributors many notable men.— Ed. | 

The automobile is so natural an evolution 
and filU such a long-felt want that there can 
he uei ijuestion a-, to its career. Every im- 
provement in transportation is a distinct gain, 
and ever since the aborigine ofund that the 
earih would bear part oi hl^ Imrden if he 
dragged, instead of carrying it. imprr)vement 
has been going on. The possibilities of auto- 
inobiling are, moreover, so ^aeat. and the 
benefits so far-reaching, that it has become 
a fascinating study for any one interested in 
the %velfarc of mankind, to say nothing of 
the welfare of our equine friends. 

My first experience with automobiles was 
HI 1899. I hired an electric one at Newport, 
and liked it so much that now* I have quite 
« Cfdiection. While abroad last spring I 
made a trip from Tan- to Mars«lle^. uvini^ 
an up-to-date French machine. An electric 
one was. of course, out of the question for 
siich a distance, and steam m.irhinc* were not 
to be had. The best roads in France for 
h»ng distance running ar? those to Mar- 
seilles and Bordeaux. 

My chauffeur wai^ an excellent mechanic, 
but unfortunately did not know the road, so 
that smeral tinie> we got otT the route, atid 
it to. »k five fl.iys to make Mar-ejlh-'i. . , . 
The French seldom interft re with -[(etily trav- 
elers, and. m fact, rather enioy the ■-•h » tacic 
of an antotnobile flying along at a sixty kilo- 
nicter gait, which, on their r^tads, is not cspe- 
ciallv dftiicult. 



ALIOS .\S Road IMl'ROVERS 
1 he aulome)bilc will, undoubtedly, do more 
for good ro.als thati all other factors com- 
bined, because, while bringing health and 
pleasure to those u>ing it for enjoyment, it 
will be a great convenience to the business 
man and will increa.sc the profit of the farmer, 
so that all these will Iiavc a common interest 
in extending it> si.here and In providing what 
It must |,a\L- to give good results— that is. 
good roads. 

1 e» produce a practical country road, the 
location, if it is a new road, is the fir>t con 
^deration. Avoid steep hills for two rea- 

«'n^— a steep hill reduces the possible load. 

tiid makes the maintenance expensive on 
account of washing during every heavy rain 
Six to eight feet of elevation to every hundred 
leet of length is about as sleep as a hill should 
he, and a uniform standard of only four or 
fi\e per cent, is much better. 

Next in importance to easy grade;, i. 
siraightness. The straight line being the 
shortett distance between two points, the 
road engineer should see to its application 
When the alignment is decided fill all low ami 
soft places with such surface stones .is the 
country traversed possesses. After this. 
spread about six inches of bmken tone if 
you have a stone crusher, nearly flat o%er the 
wi<lth of road; sprinkle it thoroughly with a 
watering cart, moimted on tires eiv-ht inches 
wifle. and roll thoroughly with a steam roller: 
afti r this spread an equal thickness of fine 
stone, sprinkle and roll as before, and tin- 
road is done. 

IMPROMNG OLD ROADS 

The largest M/e of crusherj stone shotdd 
not exceed one inch in diameter and the 
smaller pieces should be no larger than al 
nionds, the more irregular, of course, the 
better, since irregtdarity helps them to knit. 
In bringing an old country road up to the 
standard, it is Inst to attack the hilts--^cut 
through their tops and put the material thus 
obtained in the dips between. This kills two 
birds with one stone an<l is e.isily worked, 



1(1 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



since material is always being niuved to a 
lower level. The road ^h<luId be widened to- 
ward the tenets and the excessive crown re- 
moved, and provisiun ninst always be made 
for carrying water under the road by a suf- 
ficiently large pipe when the line crosses a 
gully or any place that may ever contain a 
streanj. 

'1 he mad maintenance and lietternient also 
call for an ordniance requiring the use oi 
rubber for very wide tires by all vehicles, the 
width incrLasing with the weight carried. 

The more a roati is u-ed by vehicle.-., ><. 
equii»;»ed, the better it will beconie, especially 
if the surface is not roughened by the feet 
of lioi A- stniijuliii^ to drag their loads up 
steep lulls. It h.'is luiti dtin. in -^t I atetl in Mas- 
saclr.i (tis and .\iw Jersey that the farmer 
is the irieud of good rnads ii sume one will 
sh»>w him Ih'W in Iniild tin in and lu Ip to |>ay 
for them. I lure >h«»uld be X.ititiiial and 
State aid. fi»r the ci.nnfry auil Slate as well 
as the local cnmniunities linve u-^e fttr the 
roads, aiul shouUl pay tluir share in creating 
and maintaining lluni. 1 hi lir-t in'.\e shuuld 
be ifi the mnclH'ii <>f c«» opiratioti. The sec- 
ond should br tile i« irnitilati. m ff a practical 
sy.stim capable ni t xpanding and t.iKin ' in 
the entire ceuntry. 

SVSIKM OF XATIOX.M, ROADS 

In this w.iy ue niiidit eriate a system nf 
Nationa' lngh\\ay> si'ch a-* we lind in sev- 
eral bauoptan duniru N. !,» s. cure co-tirdi 
nation and a harmmiiiius .system when com- 
puted, t'lt \%..rk must, of cnur'.e, lie guided 
bv Federal oil err- 

No investment could be s if. r f.»r the I'tiitctl 
State'- tio\triinienl th ,ti aiding the impriue- 
nient ol public rnads, which add so materially 
to the wealth of a c« tmiry. ami lli:s may lead 
up to the ciinstrucii«in of a great National 
highway across the continent. Such a r«»ad 
slit nltl be an tdiiect U snun am! Iiave a ben- 
eficial infhtencc by encouraging intercourse 
between diH< tent sections r,! (he country. 

Convict Iabi»r might be u-^til to advintage 
in cnlargifig and imprming i.tir road system, 
since thts \st»u!d give the ciinvicts useful tiC 
CUpation. antl in which they w«»u*d not c<>m 
peie with honest labor. 

(>n rouuh an sandy ri»ails steam and oil 
ntachines gi\i- the tu st rrstilts Httt nn well 
made an*! sm.M>th r< ads tlie electre)m..b;le 
has several decided aiUantagts. It js elian. 
aimost noiseless, and so simple that a child 
can operate i?. While any eiecfricity remains 
in the batterirs it is ready tor instant u-e. and 
on leaving it iMie has ' nt to remi»\e the small 



aluminum key tu feel perfectly sure that no 
one will carry it otY. 1 think the new, long- 
bodied electrumobiles capable of running 
over a hundred miles wiihuut havini.; its bat- 
teries recharged, and that, with its accelerator 
working, makes tweiiiy-hve mile:> an hour, 
the long step t«>ward the ideal i>pe uf aut<j- 
nmbile. 

It has another great advantage that only 
an electromobile can possess. When the car- 
riage runs the motor, as ii d.KS in g(»ing 
«l<iwn hill, the mote>r by a movement of the 
"ptial'.r's hand becomes a dynatno, and llie 
j»<»wer that is ordin.arily lt>>i citi applying the 
brak<> returns to the batteries in the shape 
of elect riiity, ^n tli.it in ^oing d»>wii hill t 
reiliai'^c-, itself. 1 he p.iWtf ri'e<i\ere(l ».■! 
cane hill may thus easily run the carriage .i 
nnle or nu-re on level ground. 

I he loci iiiK ibile, mtd)ile> and machines de- 
p< ii'Ient np<iii e,.!nliii-tj,,n will und<>ubteiny 
inipniM- in coti-triuti.in and maintenance oi 
sj.eed. ami may require les> attention to keep 
in giiotl order; but as electricity has advance*! 
m..re rapidly than stiam in the la-i ten years, 
I sir rh» reason why it .shouhl ne>t contifine 
to d«i sii ill the nest, 

llowe%*er, in connectiftn with automobiling. 
we always come back t^ the qiiestioTi "i ^ood 
roads, on which autoniMbiU s depend. . . . 
Sii that iti the develripment < f automobiling 
in the rniintry at large the ruad builder 
impiirtanl a fact«»r as the electrician or tii- 

UllH iT. 



A Big Slab of a rati it V 

Thi largest solid piece of granite e\»r 
biosed in a quarry in this country was sepa- 
rated from its nattiral bed in the John L. Gos* 
tpiarru «.. i'rotch Inland. Stonington. a h*v 
days ag«». Stune idea of its <liniensions can 
be fjaiiuii when, by careful measurements, it 
wa-. i-timattd to weigh Js.cmto tons. This 
enormous mountain ot granite is ^J5 feet \>*i\^. 
so feet wide, and ,^S feet in depth. Monihs of 
careful work were cNpended in loosening it 
fr« in the pyramid like mountaift where it 
resfn 'I'lic peculiarity of tlie granite fnrn a 
tuni at I'liteh IslaUfl ali>ne make-^ this cUmi 
niMUs puce of quarrying possible. The gran- 
ite is a veritaliie mountain, shelf on shelf, an I 
in tirdir to separate one layer from the other 
It is necessary In drill hundreds of holes, into 
winch dynamite is placed. A few days ago, 
all being ready, the channel made by the dy- 
namite \sas cleared and soon the ponderous 
layer <i _»5 imk) tons will be cut up as requircti 
in the imsines^ Kennebec fournal. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



11 



The International 

Good Roads Congress 

By W. R, HO AG 

Professor CiVit Engineering, Unifersity of Minnesota, Minn, 



r.Ll-FAI.O. X. v.. Sept. 21. HK)i.— In thi> 
city was called ii.i;«.ilier lt»r tin- tir--i time in 
this cenmtry. if noi in the woiUl. i h.tdv of nun 
from all p.irt- nf ilu' wtirld whose snle objict 
was t<i (h-cn*s nu.in> and formulate plans for 
the nnpri i\ einein nf nnr cninmon highways. 

l.a-t .\n', i niber, in the city of C'hicavin. a 
si.niewhat lepre^eiitaiive bndy (4 nun from all 
pan- nf ilie rnited .Stale-, with -similar aims, 
held a national gHul rnad" cnnxenimn. Much 
interest \sa- armi-ed at that lime, and general 
line- fnf lurtlur legi-latmn \sere laid ilown 
in the way nf ri-nlntimis, winch have already 
resulted in helpful legi-kitmn in several uJ the 
States. 

I he e»ne great work dniie by tlie Chicagn 
convention %vas the orgam/aiicni of " Ihe Xa 
tional <i. m1 Hn.id- .\--'nciatinn.'" t nl. \V. H. 
Moore, nf Mi-.-.nun, wlin, ,i- ehairman of the 



ei iin iiiimn. guided the uiirk of the cnmcution 
along ptnt:)e->ive hius. wa-^ \ery tillmgly made 
pie-uknt tit this national orgaiii.'atioii. 

C nl. R. W. Hichardsnii, of Nebraska, who 
-ei\ed the conviiitinii with marked eliiciency 
as w- -(iieiaiy. ua> clin^en sicrei.iry e»f the 
lu w ui'imI load- ni'^.nn.-.itinn. 

.\ sua i>n -ideiit was n.nned frotn each State, 
aiul tlnis was lannclieil the tir-t ni i;ani/ation 
-eekni;4 in a methodic. il u.t\ t.i enver the whole 
Inited .Siati's in the inaiivi nf highway nn- 
p! ' >\ ( tnent. 

.Suue us organi/ation the a---ociation has 
Iilaimeil and carried through to a finisli the 
n!n>.i far reaching single piece of work yet 
• Iniie f. a* the cause in this conniry. Il is con- 
-, i\.iti\i to -ay ili.it the tline months' trip of 
ilie Illinois Central (mod Ro.hI, tram from 
Xew t>rltan- to Chicago has done, in the way 




INTKRNATIONAL CONGRKSS <)F GOOD ROADS 

Field dcmonstratiun at Grand Island. Huffal >. X. V., showing Austen & Western 

Rock Crusher at Work 



12 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 




Till- NKW KKA (JRADKK. 

Drawn by traction enKine. (irand Islantl. Buffalo, N. V. 

of object lessons, a work second to no single 
project ytt uiidtTtakcn for this cause. 

The Statu and country good roads conven- 
tions luhl along the route, and the lessons 
given in the proper handling of modern road 
machinery and road material, have proven an 
inestimable education. 

The International Good Roads Congress may 
be called the "grand finale" of the good roads 
train journey, and a practical closing of the 
active work of the first year of the national 
association. 

Colonel Moore issued the call early in July, 
and so generally were the invitations sent out 
by the governors accepted that on the i6th of 
Scptemlwr. when he called the meeting to or- 
der, he faced delegates from every State in the 
Union, and several foreign countries gener- 
ously sent delegates — Canada responding with 
two of the most helpful workers in the cause 
to-day. 

After the usual preliminaries, the congress 
took up its carefully arranged programme, un- 
der the g\iidance of Gov. W. S. Jennings, of 
Florida, as its permanent chairman, and with 
"The Genial Colonel" — as Mr. Richardson, of 
the National Good Roads Association, is 
known — as secretary. 

The programme contained the names of such 
men of eminence and rceogniEed ability to 
treat this question as the Hon. Edward A. 
Bond, State Engineer of New York; Hon. 
James Wilson, Secretary of Agriculture ; Mar- 
tin Dodge, Director. OfVice of Road Inquiry: 
Hon. Aiulrew Patullo, Member Provincial 
Parliament and President Ontario Goo<l Roads 
V-isociation ; Ji^hfi A. C. Wright, of New 
York: Gen. Roy Stone, of Washington: Wtn. 
E. McClintock, Chairman Highway Commis- 
sion, Massachusetts : Senator H. S. Earlc, of 
.Michigan, President of the League of Amer- 
ican Wheelmen: Lewis M. Haupt. C. E., Isth- 




A ROCK CIUSHFR f)KM()NSTRATH)\ 
Grand Uluitl. Hutlal... N. V. 

mian Canal Comnnssion; H. M. Chittenden. 
Captain Corps Goverrnneni Engineers, \Ml,,\v = 
stone National Park; Prof. J. A. Holme^. 
State Geologist of North Carolina; and Hon 
A. W. Campl)ell, Deputy Minister of Public 
Works, Ontario, Canada. With but few ex- 
ceptions, these busy men responded, and the 
increased attendance from session to session 
throughout the whole week attested fully the 
appreciation with which their efforts were 
being met and the clima.x of enthusiasm which 
marked the closing session in the Temple of 
Music on the Exposition grounds on Saturday 
showed that between two hundred and three 
hundred good roads missionaries had been 
added to the good cause who would soon re- 
turn to their section of the country and insti- 
tute an active campaign against bad roads. 

The discussions— spirited at times— and the 
questions and experiences given ^ delegates 
showed that they were engaged in a serious 
business, and that minds well stored and intel- 
lects well trained were at work on the many 
problems involved. 
PRINCIPAL PAPERS AND ADDRESSES 

Colonel W. H. Mrx.rc. President of the Na- 
tional Good Roads Association, in a stirring 
address, showed the great importance the good 
roads question bears to the other yreat eco- 
nomic problems which are now occupying the 
public mind. He showed that the present con- 
dition of our highways is the one great ob- 
stacle to the rapid and full advancement of 
our rural popnlation. He said : "The coun 
try mitst have good roads for its own proper 
develnpincnt. and the city must have them to 
assure the supply of brain and muscle con- 
st.mtly flowing to it from the rural districts." 

Governor W. S. Jennings, of Florida, .n 
takinc charce of the cong^re*'! a« its rVni*-*?^-" 
.spoke encouragingly of the work in his Statr, 
aufl the giMid work done by the Illinois Ccn- 



(.0()\} ROADS MAGAZINE 



i: 







ROAD RF.ADN lo Ri:rr:i\ I" s roxi-: st'RFACE. 

(irand hlat'd, liuttalo, \ \ . 



tral good roads train in his section of the 
country. Governor Jennings proved himself 
to be a zealous good roads worker as well as 
ideal chairman. May e%'ery State soon have a 
Governor equally well equipped to lead his 
State to necdetl legislation in this work. 

Hon. Edwart! .\. Bund. State Enquirer of 
New York, was made vice-chairman of the 
congress, and in his formal address gave the 
practical workings of the Higbee- Armstrong 
law in his State. He said: "New York State 
is well entered upon an era of permanent high- 
way construction and owes it to the Higbee- 
Armstrong law." We believe this law is 
among the best yet worked out and that it will 
serve as a valuable ground work for legisla- 
tion in other States. 

Governor A. 11. Longino, of Mississippi, ably 
discussed the natural importance of improved 
highways. He claimed it to ^ of greater com- 
mercial importance to the country than our 
rivets, hartors and canals combined, and must 
receive its proper consideration by our legis- 
Ultive bodies, both State and naliotial. 

Dr. R. J. Davidson, of Michigan, presented 
a carefully-worked-out scheme for rural road 
naming and house numbering, to meet the 
coming needs of our free Rural Mail Delivery 
System. 

Mr. John A. C. Wright, the author of the 
Higbcc-Armstrong act. gave an account of the 
struggle which resulted in bringing his State 
into line for good roads via the "State .^id" 
route, 

Hon. Martin Dodge. Director of the Office 
of Road Inquiry, discussed the relation of the 
work of the National Bureau, in his charge, 
to the movement for better highways, and 
showed the work he was doing through the 
distribution of tens of thousands of good roads 
bulletins, and the numerous sample pieces of 
road constructed at remote points of the coun- 



Iry, -o far as the very meagre appropnations 
ui Cduj^re^s would pernnt. 

Horatio S. Earle, Pie-itlent ».r \hv League of 
.Xniericau Wheelmen, ga\e a luusing sjieech. in 
NKliich he pleilged the contnmed .-^upport of the 
\\lietlmen to tlie good Toads cause. He said 
the uii.mI K.a.U nf the competing countries of 
I ;ni.|u.' Iitonght their manufactun n and pm 
<liu-eis piactieally at the railmail ^tati.ui^ rmd 
uliarxi-.. lie showed how the jd.oi o.immi 
a\.i!la)(Ie days per year of oiu- convicts miglu 
1h t ither taken from harmful competition oi 
put to helpful work on our public highways. 
He proposed a plan by which the Governmcni 
might come into complete knowledge of the 
exact condition of every road, and how this 
knowledge must result in remedial legislation. 

Andrew l'atull.», of Canada, discnssed the 
impKitaiit part wliieh rural transportation 
plays in the nioving of all farm and mine 
prii«luets from the pr«H|ue<r to i««n,umer and 
n.ser. 

He gave instances of it ci»sting as much to 
get products from the farm to the railroad 
as from the railroad market lo Europe, la 
the single product, cheese, Canada loses one 
million dollars annually in excess cost of 
transportation by reason of bad road-, 

Mr James H. 0%vens, of New Jersey, re- 
viewed very fully the work done in that State 
Hiice 1870. when better road botlding meth- 
ods were first introduced. The State aid 
|ilan wa- imt developed till iSyi. They are 
ti.w -p^ tiding $150,000 annually, and have ^00 
iiii!< •- f»f fiigh-class roads built. About 10 per 
cent of the public revenue goes into road 
construction. 

M Vaillant. r»f nelgiuin. brought the greet- 
ings of his country, and said the roads of 
Belgium were fast becoming go«nl roads un- 
der a plan of administration resembling 
closely the "State aid" plan, which is gaining 
such gi neral arctptancc in tlu United States, 
<.. rural Roy Stone, in an able paper, 
showed that the Inited Stat. > had already 
• titfTftl upon a Cfimprchensive plan of "Na- 
tional aid" in the construction of importanl 
roa»l« in our new possessions, and believed 
the time bad come to take up the work at 
honic. 

He maintained that the establishment of 
the National Postal Savings Bank system 
would create a fund sufficient to build one 
million miles of good roads in this country 
during the next ten years, with no increase 
of taxes upon the people. 

Proff s^f,r L. M. Haupt discnsst d, in a schoL 

I f'onfi'iinf'l tin itiii/t '",, 1 



H 



GOOD K O A D S MAGAZINE 



The "Public Press on Good Roads 

Editorial Expressions of Timely Merit 



A Foolish Opimaitioii 

The liitcriiatiuiial < looij Kuads Cungrcss. 
nnw in session at iJufTaln, |)runiises to acl<l 
further iinpeliis to the project for the ini- 
provernent of country highways. The gath- 
ering is under the auspices (ti the National 
Good Koads Associati<<n, and has received 
the formal encouragement of the Department 
of Auricuhure at \\ ashington. 

A curiou-, tiling abotu the mo\ement is that 
sMtne tjf the strrui^est opposititiu to it has 
emanated frum rural di>tncts. It ought t«i 
he obvious to farmers cerfaijdy that better 
roads would mean quicker facilities for reach 
ing local markets or shipping points with le>- 
strain on horses and less wear t»i wagnUs. — 
l»hiladelphia (l»a.) Bulletin. 

Afiitatitm for GihhI Roads 

Seune <\\:,v \\:\< said that the civilizatioti 
of a cnuntry is ^luiun by its roads. Thi> 
being true, it is to be ht»ped 'hat the ag^i- 
tation now making heatl in dilTerent parts of 
the country will luit ciase until we are a^ 
well provided for in this way as the l>est 
of the ancients Of course, our raUroad^ sur 
pass all tluir facilities for transit, bttt if our 
ordinary roails were to be left as hing wilh- 
«»ul care as sonte of the preliisioric high- 
ways that have bceit discnvered in variiuis 
parts «if the world, they w«»ul«l look like "the 
roads m Scotland before they wt re made." 
But there has already been progn-s, and the 
methods nf Maeadant. whom Scott referrecl 
to as the "Ci»los-us of roads." arc being ap- 
plied in a modified i.»rni m every part of the 
c<»untry that boa-ts <if gravel pits. Road 
building has become a science worthy the at- 
tention of the most .«killed engineers, and 
experts are already abroad in the land. The 
Province of t^iitario has for S(»me years past 
been setting an example that mi^ht be fol 
lowed with profit in all our States. The 
Government employs an engineer to oversee 
road building and to teach the art to all 
municipalities willing to learn. In this c«>un- 
try the agitation has been left largely to in- 

lcrvMV^.1 p.uuts, mc w»c%K»i»is aim .liiit illiouiic 

interests, but the good worl^ is growtng, as 



shuun by the convention recently held in 
ButTalo.— Harper's Weekly. 
Wit at Stopju'd the Amos 

It is worthy of imticc, however, that of the 
seventy seven vehicles which started in the re- 
cent New \'«irk Bnffahi endurance contest, 
f.irty-iwu. or m-Te than half, reached Roches- 
ter on Friday. When ii is remembered that the 
daily nm this year has averaged nearly eighty 
tniles. and that fully eighty jier cent, of the ve- 
huies engaged in last year's trial were disabled 
in lint way or another .111 a much shorter 
course, it will be veeii that a highly gratifying 
record ha» lUst been made I'ar greater pow- 
ers oi endurance have been sliiiun now than 
were exhibited then. 

This result is the more significant when the 
highways traversed and the weather encoun- 
tered are taken mto consideration. Up 
through a large part of the State the roads 
are scarcely wide enough for teams to pass 
each other. .And a little swerving from the 
middle, especially when going at a high rate 

• •f speeil. is likely to cause an upset. That SOrt 

• tf accident seems to have been common €m 
Wednesday, when the imid. proihiced !»y heavy 
rains, not only clogged the wheels and spsA- 
lered the exposed parts of the machinery, Iwit 
rendered the track treacherously slippery. 
Another kind of mishap, collision, was favored 
the day before by the dense clouds of dust 
which enveloped the conteslanls. The gradual 
thinning nf the ranks during those five days 
ap|K"ars tt> have been due m<»re largely to the^ 
causes. ciHnbincd with ctrelcss driving, than 
t«» tiefective construction.— New York (N. Y.) 

Tribune. 

Com of Volouixiition Ro.tdm 

A prMviiuial return has just been printed 
relatnig to tlie eNiunditufes in Ontario on 
' '<'«<iii/atii'n r<ta«ls tlttring the past seven 
>tar> iS<M t.. i.^Hi. inclusive. The total ex- 
penditures am- Mimed to $76i.5J9, which in- 
cludes expenditures i»n 4.064 miles of roads 
repaireil The mmiber of roads l»uilt was 
1.24-'. C'lstini; $01843 per mile. The amount 
paid for lal ..r was JqSj.j.'^S. while ^S.oTx) was 
paid to overset rs~^ Ontario (Toronto) Globe. 

{tytntfifiitft till fiij' •' I 



Good Roads Magazine 

OmCIAL ORGAN OF TUK 

League of American Wheelmen 

AM> OTllEK uK<iANlZAT10N8 INTKKK.STKO IS GOOD KUAt^. 
FCBLIHUKU MkNTIU V UV 

E.MIL GROSSMAN 6 BRO.. - - 395*399 ^-oadwayp New Yorh City 

I » I I IMIi iNI vl > I 1; \N K I IN". 
WraTKRN OFHIK, -".t:: WaI;\-.|| WKM K. OllK Ati<». 

HROLF WISBY .... EDITOR 
Abbot Basset - Editor L. A. W. Official Dept. 



.t. Waiter 8cott. 



AHVIBTWINO KKrRatKNTATIVM; 
J. M. (SAI.I.AtillKB. 



R. II. Wkavkr. 



Biteretl at the FwttHlice at New York. S*. Y., 
July 21, IWJI, m mv<m(\v\^ nmtttr. 



Sutaertpaon I»rlev. tlJO •¥«!?. 

Hiiiirle < i,|,i,..«. 1(1 rents. 

The Only Publication of Its Kind In the World 



()CT<»HER, 1901 



THE LESSON OF GOOD ROADS 

It ever wrelcheii roads, nmd-holes, wash md mi- were given a chance to talk, tluy 

had ii ihiriiig the recent X. w York-Buffalo «iidiiraiHe trial for anlontoWles. And the 
roads did not merely contitie tluinsclve^ t.. • Jl .iv,,\ preach. They came in for their share 
of actitif? as well. They put vehicle after vehicle uui of Inisiness. in spite of the most 
ingenuius inechanlcal constriictfon and surphi if horse-|Juwer. They kept a trahdoad of 
skilled niechanics constantly at work repairuiu the damage suffered hy crippled maehiiics. 
and praeiically rchuildni.u those that were put t»iit "if Itusine&s allogelher for iiuic teing. They 
figurid in the making np of the speed schedule, which limited the iraveUng to fifteen miles 
in the hour, and ihey compclkcl the chauffenr> t ; < .,. t . • favorahlc stretches at a rati: of 
more than thirty iinle-, ui order to git within the flfieen nnle Innii. 

Bad rtmds figured in lh< in d fn.m start U* tiiush. Their harrowing effect was antici- 
l^ted at the start and ngrei fully acknowledged at ilu fnii^h. Bad roads made the trial what 
it tnrned oiit t.> he. namely, a nuchanie.tl in> |. \Mih tnnd and nine. f hey fnrnisli. d ,dl 
the obslacU ^ 'if the run. They d t. rnnned the d. ur< « itf fadnre <*r '-luies^ cxj^riciict il hy 
the contestants in overcoming olisiachs. 

From Xew Vork in A!!>any the ri»ad< wit. i.i^-ahle. nifh a few exceptions. Fr«im 
Allwiiy til I i.nda they iR^gau to »lcgcrierale niM- r.idicdly had roiiih. and ffi.tn ri.iida to 
Buffalo tli.y pr««»»ntod a more or lr*« itnpassal»Ie qnagnure '•everal inches deep — a ihnlc. 
slabhy p.i-!e lit ditl and nind. In other wor«|s. afnH.sf half »if the ili-lanee ».f the entire run 
was dt -nneil to he condtii ted .uross "roacls" that fnight he iH-tter drMvihtd a^ Inglnvay 
swamps. I'ndrr tlu^e eircntnstanees. it is i|iii!e r. uKirkahle that the ni.irhiiir^ enftr.d -ne- 
ceeded ni tuttmg through at all. and tlunigh many fell In thr iM.i.JM.lr. there can he no 
disgra.i (..i-neefed with their failure to fne« 1 mu h ;ihii..Mii.d .md harrownig eoniliii.Hi-.. 

"It i-, .m dl wind that lilows n-igood !<• - fnelii.dy," aiiil h.id it not heen fiir the 
wretched ^.late of the riia<|s the anrnnjohili' \S(M;Id lia\e nu-rl Miie of the fn<«^t \alnahle 
ohje.t U^-nn^ that i- i'%er likely to impress it. It in.iy In r< ^ M.|<d a^ an oftlcial "h.id ro-id-"' 
de!n«»tiHtrat!..n .>f the advantages to he h, enn d hv p lO, .ni/m- ihe (eHHl Riiads niov»nutif. 
Every ehauHtur, e\»Ty owner »»f an antotn.ihili , e\<r\ pnirun »if the ni'itMi vpnrt, •.liMuld 
henceforth cnrf.Il hun-elf as a (eM.d knad- enthn'-iasi. In si> r|.inig he wdl not only he 
worknic f«ir his riwti ininiedtate interests, hut for thu-r rif ih»- eonnnnnitv at lartre r«i»eeially 
aiding the farmer. %vhii wdl sligire equally will) ilte ;inn.tnolidi-t in the hi-mfils that are snre 
to accrue from a general improvement of ..in .Munlry r<iad- imder the directiun of the 
national (loverninent. 




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18 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 

CONVINCING ARGUMENT FOR BETTER ROADS 



The In<lustrial C<ininiishi(Mi has i>>u((l a ri'i)ort which crjntains a telling arguiiicnt f"r 
good r« jails. 

The avtraK*-' haul fr<im farm to sliipnint'^ point is, in the I'tiited States, twelve 
mih's. 

The average cost per Um for hauling over the orthnary country road is twenty five 
cents a mile, or $3 l<ir the twehe-iuile haul. 

The coniniissioti estimates the total numher tjf tons hauled at 3fW,ooo.Ooo per annum, 
making the actual cost $«x>o,fKX),ooo. 

Till- animal e\pcn> ■ ni operating the railroads ,f the country is :sH5o,fx)0,(XX). 

In <illi<i u"»rd>, It ».i-,is tin iainit !•, nnire tn haul their pmihici Hnm farm Ut station 
in their wagons ih.an it cn-l^ the raili'iad- to haul freight at all kind-', carry pas^iiigir-. 
mail atid exjiress. 

Nt vt rtheii -'-, it takes mud holes and wash »»uts to convince the farmer i>f the value 
of i?oot| roads. 



Autointthilvs ami (ioofi RomlH 

il 'imfiii llf<l fiinii /i'('/» i'',l- 

The amtiinitliile^ which went through this 
town I hnr^day morning and which lode*! up 
the Mohawk \'alley the day hefoie, are out 
on an endurance te>i. and if il is endurance 
they are serking. tlu-y have had it with a 
vengeance. I he roads, none t^ good at best. 
were made lerritily bad hy the raitis. The 
strength of the machine's and the |Kiliencc of 
the ridern werr, indeed, given a severe test. 
That is wh.il they wanted, and pri ".iimahly few 
of them v\ill he chsj»nsed to complain. The 
automobile which is g<Hul only in the stinshine 
and o\ir ,isphall pavement is not a very prac- 
tical vehicle for use in a climate and a coimtry 
where there are t.iiny days .md mutldy high- 
Ways. It will he a c.i-i- of the stirvival of the 
fittcsl. autl tli.it is what tht- expedition was 
inaugurated ti» tletermme. 

It is gener.dly recogni/ed that the anlo- 
tnohile i^ the conung vehicle. It is gnnving 
in popularity and general use. At first the 
machines were looked upon as an expensive 
toy, and though they arc *ilill cspcn^ive. the 
toy featnte is giving w.ay to practical utility. 
Many people are thinking of making purcluiM ». 
and next year will see ihon-sands more of 
them than were in use last summer, due 
of the residts will he a demaml for better 
roads. The .automobile owner will he ei-»ier 
organi/ed ;ind in belter sh.ipe t^ make his 
watils felt and wishes rccctgm, rd th.iii the 
horseman, (lootl road* are just as vahiahir 
to those who ilrivc hnr>^es as to those who ride 
in carriages propelled hy steam, g. ('inline or 






siastn and are likely to approach the Icgi-latme 
with more unanimity. They arc sulTicicntly 
mmierotis to make their influence felt. The 



good matN ih.it the automobile will secure 
will prove as greul an accoratiiodati on to the 
farmers and others living along their line as to 
thi .luiomobjlist-— I'tica ( N. \) rre>s. 
.1 /.oiiji* Hard KtMfl 

The ll.ut«.r iile Ciuupany, at its uwu ex- 
I»ei!se, is buiUling a hard mad which will lie 
enduring and at the satni iimc level and de- 
sirable for travel. Work has been progress- 
ing tor several months on the job. which, 
when complete, will exteml tri.ni two blocks 
south 1 4 Clay clear north t»> tirove street. 
Denver street is the thor<iu^lif.ire receiving 
this attention. The road w.is first graded and 
then covered and tr« ddeti down, and on toji 
a heavy Ailing of cinders is placed, Mr. Nich- 
olas (irady, who has been looking after the 
work, says that it wonid cost, if all material 
an<l lalMir was paid f<ir, fully f.|,^JO to con- 
struct that strip of road. Karnlers and others 
lining east of tlu city can. by using this roa«l. 
get almost three «pjart» rs .»{ a mile more travel 
fill a paved street. Ilie tile yar«l docs Imt little 
hauling, as pr.ictically all of their output i' 
loaded on cars run in on a priv.ite switch. 
The imi^r«t\i nil fit. which is inside the city 
liniit'i. is a ni.iHt fb siraljle one. — Bloomingtein 
(111 ) Kxeiiing Bulletin. 

P. O. Nrw Departure 

The good road- in«>vement has received a 
new iinpi ttis liy the acti »n nf the Kural Fr^ e 
Hrhvi r\ dni'-itin itf tl . 1' t.ittue Dc'fiart- 
tiu-nt^ \\ lun a|if»i!t.ititt!i'- ii.i ru w rittitts are 
received, if itidoisid 1>> llu member of Con- 
gress for the fli-trict in winch the route is 
bicate*!, an inspii-titr is st tit t.> » xntuine the 
fj'.iiis. il u»«l m gtKMi \ t iii»i 1 1 H 111, ,1 i V .( SI *n.il>ie 
time is given to repair them, ntid if not re 
paired the route is net establi^-hed. .\hoona 
<Pa^ Mirror. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



19 



L. A. TV 



^yhcn McKintvy (irvvtvtl /,. .1. W. Men 

W e are yet in the shadow uf the great trag 
edy. C)ur mind goi. back to that day in 
February. 180-'. when <;M\tin..r .McKinley. 
of <dii... receist'd the nuinbirs ..i the Na- 
lional \>><inbly. I. A \\ . at the State 
HeuiM. t i.Innibn> It u.i^ ..nr '..:irat prni- 
lege to imr.idnce nnna- than .1 hundred 
menibers tn the GuvvrmM. ann w r win all 
impressed witii the kindly nature of the man 
and the warm hearted reception we were 
given. II rrick. of Chicag.». ginned a Ccn- 
lury Road Club ba.lge on the lapel of the 
Governor's coat. There were n.» Democrats 
and no Hcpublicans present Party prejudice 
disapi>eared and hearty g.Mid fellowship jire- 
vailed. It was an occasion long in In re- 
membered, and It- imparlance is emphasized 
now that the then (Mivcriior and late Tresi- 
dent ha- joined the ranks of our mmdend 
Chi««i l.MCUtives, 



The muscle n-id to whip a li..rs. 

.And make liim pull the load 
Should be devoted t«» tin- w.»rk 

Of fixin;4 up the road. 



We puldish this month the Division tables 
i >n these arc based the status of the Divisions 
as >ueh. and the nnmber nf oflicials that may 
be elected tit serve the interests of each. 
Theri. .iri n»«t s,, many olTicts tn be |ia>sed 
.» round, and there are tuu so many men 
reaching out for them N'riw call the fall 
electioni. 



The old "-aw has it: If ( »ciobcr brings 
heavy trusts and %vinds. tlun \vill January and 
February be mild" I.*<itking an old saw in 
the teeth e»ften makes u^ i<»rehatided. 

We have l»een setiding n frw rcmindcis 
into the ranks rd the «ild tinnrs who arc neg- 
lectful. We have wake«l u| many who say 
to us: (ilad you shouted! First time we 
have been called." 



The writer of the followititj. which enmes 



,% ft 



• Hi iS i • I • 



iires in mind, as well as other things: The 
danger which now confronts the good roads 



Official a a 
'Department 



'i"'\cnurit is the fear that th. higliw.tvs. once 
P u in shaiH. ut.n't be pr..perly cared for. 
l! I- hard t.. km.ck the n..th.n out <.| the 
h.a.ls of sMinr pcMple, that a ro.id ,,nee im- 
pr.'xed wiU ne.t automatically remain im- 
pnnid f.-iiser ami a da>. and that no atten- 
tion s III ii's,.ir\ . 

I ht t'anadiaii eti-iiiiji> pruiKur i, ^,'i\^ \x 
wa- .1 d.ar rxperiiiice ii.r Us. for it has cost 
Us iii.uly a thousand <l.dlar> t.. pay duty on 
default. We Iku e been in many ',;,., J de- 
liberately dilraudt.d. In many ea-. . wi ha\'e 
been un ble to obtain the e%idenee n ipiircd 
hy the Canadian officials, ilniugh we were 
p"-m\. til. e>cK- had Inn hrMnght back to 
till M.itf- J lie ahr..gati.in ..| the .agreement 
\\iil hi icunit.d h> many ..i ..iir menitiers 
who lune m the past availed themselves of 
the privilege, and may desii, t.. d.> s,, again. 
ihe innocem must suffer fi.r the sins of ihe 
guilty f'\.ry unr must stej, up to the cap- 
tain s i.iiiee and deposit lliiriy per cent, of the 
\ ihiation placed on the cycle taken along. 
W I can believe that flu- majority will be more 
eiurgetic m n covering the money deposited 
than they have been in the past over reclaim- 
mg the deposit ticket. The following olTicial 
or«ler has !»« en isse d: 

*ro COLLFCTURS OF CU^.it)MS. 
T«mrists' bicycles hereafter brought into 

Canaila l»y members e.f the League of Ameri- 
can Wheelmen are stibieet tn . us|,,nis duty. 
The privilege heretofore granted (under 

.Mem... H.'j IV) to members .d the League of 
.\nnfit.in Wluelinrn of bringing in their 
huyeles without deposit of ilniy is witlnlrawn. 
All tourists* bicycles bmught into Canada 
by .nembers of the Feayiie ..t American 
W'heelnu n are liable to duly, as in the case of 
Ml her tourists, subject, however, tcj refund of 
iIr duly deposited if the Itiryeh s be < xporled 
within six montlis fr«»m tinu- «.f entry under 
'xi-tnig regulatifins fMem«i. g;^^ H). 

jnilX MeDOUGAFD, 
Commissififur u\ Customs 



%i lull »t Hiii^.iiiv 



a iiisi.iin iiinise is attCf 
all. Our fricnfls in iJetniit wheel over into 
»nnada and the ctistom house ofllcer regards 



20 



( i GOD K O A I ) S M A < '. A Z 1 X I 



them not. It is so at Niagara Falls. In (Ger- 
many the tourist is allowed to go in and out 
of the country with perfect freedom. Ainon^ 
all the wheels that have bi en taken over the 
Canadian Ijordrr on uliu h we have pai<l duty 
we doubt if there ii a single eiiie that has 
been sold. < )nt' rariiik^ man tiiok a hundred- 
dollar wIuhI to a raff nititniL^ W't- had to 
pay thirty dollars duty on a. 11< iMtnc back, 
but he is not to In- found, W't are sorry to 
lose this beneht, but it had to go. 



The aufiual "Win el Aljout llu- Hub" for 
igoi occurr* il as usual in .*^i i»t< tuber. It drew 
logcthrr ni.mv of tlu- pioint r^ of l)icycling. 
This annual cvi tit is of enjoyable interest t(» 
a ntnulier of the "old-timers" who, wdien first 
they went ovtr the route together, were 
mounted on the ohl-style "ordinary" higli 
wheel, the appearance of which Ita* now be- 
come (|uite extraordinary. Many changes 
have come to bicycles aufl cycling since those 
«arly days, when t«» l»e the proud possessor 
of a $150 liicycle entitled one li» almost as 
much distincticui as is shown nowadays to the 
o%vncr and driver of an automobile. The 
cheapening of the l.>icycle has robbed it of 
much of its fornuT exclusivencss and tlesir 
ablencss. The same result may come through 
the cheapening of the automobile. That the 
moj»t cKcellent fraternal spirit that marked the 
early days of cycling was of a warm and lasi- 
itii^ character was proved once more when tlu 
boys of 1879, now silver grays, met to live 
over again the scenes of long ago. They went 
so f.ir as to play baseball, and we do not 
doubt they refused to complain of aching 
joints the next dav. 



Ju>l f<»r (dd time's sake, we otter two of 
our old frien<l Nixon Waterman's reflections, 
as jxpri'sstd in the liosttin IK raid. They 
sirui t«» ha\i- tlu <iltl time flav*tr. 

We never had thought of the automobile 
ts .1 eonipetitor of the cafntl. hut have held 
tlu beliif that oidy horses wire to I>e in- 
lured or bcnet'itrd. as the case miuht be. liy 
the more or less mtural adoption rtf horse- 
less veliicU"!. It appears. Iiowcmt. that they 
nTc tti be ciuuirted into "ships (»f the cles- 
ert." with the camel left to hutnp liitnsilf for 
another occupation. For shmv ptirpo^es. of 
cour'^e. lu- will always be in deniaiul — no cir- 
cus wemhl be ccunplete without hitn. But. 



., •.». ,1.; . J ,„ 

Hllii tiii7 iit^ii 



,,. J 



U,^„^ 



lutmber of them in i<lletuss if the atitotnobile 
actuallv rtifi- them otT the trackless ,|,^t rt. 



llow like a liack number :t sci.ins wluii wr 
read of a c\cle })aradc with uniformed clubs 
in litu. K'cvere liuu.h saw -uch a spectacle 
ill August, and crowds turned i.tit to see the 
show. 'llure Were i a e hundred cncK^ im 
line. < )i\v club had s(\c!ity in line and there 
Were ]u"!/t s i.ir be»t ajipearaucc and nuinlier- 



Tlie nHjti.r liicyeU- is ereepinu into jiublie 
lavor. It has ad\aiitaLiis m\i r tlie iiujtor tn 
cycle because it is liandier lo store atnl uses 
a narrower track. The great drawback is its 
tendency to side-sliiijinig Ihis is even 
K,'reater than in the saft ly bicycle. It is in the 
early .staues of development, and its faults 
are bound to be correcteil ."^ijced seems to 
be what riders are after. Moderate jiact 
along the highways and by-roads seems t<t 
be out of it. 



Pursuing the scheme of econnmy, flie .N B 
C, has decided to discontinue the retail store 
in Boston. Established at the beginning of 
cychng, this establishment has held an hon- 
ored place in our traditions. Here gathered 
tlie founder.^ of cycling to learn the manage- 
ment of the wheel under "Il.ippy Days" Pit- 
ni.in; here c\ cling came to kn<»w t'oUmel 
Pope and our tir^t President, Charles E. 
Pratt; itere was tirsi put upon the market 
at» American tn.ide bicycle. In more recent 
ye.irs I, on Peck has l»een in charge of the 
sale- The new <leparture obliges Inm to put 
on his hat and go out into the wide, wide 
w<»rld. The inexorable law of business ha< 
throttled the old "homestead." and we have 
to submit. The trust must pay dividends. 



That automnliilc race to RutTalo was an 
object lesson in the good roads scluiol. The 
auteuncdiilists must have better roa<ls It is 
about time f»»r the auto men and the cycle 
men te» git together and i>ull on the sunie 
rope. 1 here lia< been t.<o much of the niak- 
inu Kue- .it tach-other p'-l;cy. If the auto- 
rutd>ilists will cease holding their heads up 
.muifig the clotids tluy ina\ In- able to sec 
doun here on the lextl an larnest. energetic 
and enthusiastic grcmp of junple who st.trted 
the agitation for good roails and arc boimd 
to keep it going. An eminent authority has 
^aid that "the inventor and the mechanic 
combined have done less to make the auto- 
ujobile p.isKihU than has the agitatioti for 
ge>nil road- ' 



What is the root of all evil? Some say 

Mi.fu\," btit that 1* not comprehensive 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



41 



Laziness has a good deal of the n.iut as]Kct. 
We hold it responsible to a large degree for 
the decline of cycling. Americans have never 
taken to athletic sports as have our IJigUsh 
brothers. FliglisJuiHii .in better w.-ilketS 
than we are. .iiid i]u> do 111. ui ot it. They 
play gulf and crickrt to a greater degree thati 
we d<e W I liki- il,,. Inily ImsiI,.,!! game, 
rather I'lau tlu sj, ,\v in.»\ mg ericket match, 
but Jolm Hull p:a\-. enekit. while we hire men 
to play baseball f.-r u- l'..reigners Kail the 
w.ty to a large extent in the contested events 
of the athletic w 1.11,1 III .\m( rica. Our young 
men went into eycling with sejtne degree of 
enthusiasm. It was a burst of speed in ath- 
letic-:. Oiir 111b. ,rn laziness came to the front 
and pojiiled out the fact that it was an ex- 
ertion t'l dre^s for a ndi- and to dress all 
mer again at its eMtulusi,,n. It pointed to 
the trolhy car aiul sajil. "Vfui can rifle otit 
into the cotnitry without wurking yt<ur pas- 
sage. It is .idvertisirig the motor bicycle 
at the pri -.erit time. f<.r «.ne can go far and 
fast without exertion. We tised t.. say, "We 
don't want a nmtor to push us along: we ride 
for exercise, and we get it by juishing." That 
is all gone Ity. We are riding by machinery. 
Our racing men arc pulled along by the suc- 
tion of a steam nr gasolene engine. The 
quiet ride mt" the e..untry is no longer at- 
tractive. We musi sii ,,\er a boiler and putT, 
ptjff over the roads at .1 lin .ak ui ek spee<l. cti- 
veloped by a cloud 01 du^t Tbi poetry is 
gf>ing out. Mechanics are commg in. We 
are too la/y to w- rk for our fun and we fear 
the muscular dr'.el«»pinent we were luice 
proud rd will give- place to flaljbiness. 



A former tm tuber writes: "Why have I 
ftot renewed.' Ilu truth is. I am sore be- 
cause racing men .in eligible to member- 
ship. The League has been dallying and fin- 
gering with that reeky h..rd«-. and now that 
they can be iis, many of us have felt as if 
our mother had taken <*ime numgrel to 
"hare the rights of straight children. All 
lliat the racing ni.ui < %er cared for the League 
was t.i g. t it^ moral .support tu help his end, 
mid now he has the League itself How 
Could it re«tilt otherwise than in a I.irge lo-s 
of memlters? ^%tu may say the racing men 
don't jfiin tlu Ltaune Hut the mischief is, 
they can if they want ti>." Wi suppose the 
writer refers to pro'e--ional racing men, for 
t^re are ni> amateurs now.idays. We have 
been through otir list with a fine-tooth comb, 
and we fail to discover a profcccjnnal racing 
man nn it. Our fricnfl has f.pened up a ver- 



itable mare's mst. mdee<l. Wi ,jo n-t kar 
a rush. '1 he racing man sees no personal 
.uain in hu own pieuli.ir line, and he will 
have none oi us. Ihe l)ig rouml moon may 
'"" 'l-'.^ 'I'"P down uiMMi Us .nul erudi lis 
but u» ii ii.,i In.ri.iunig .my trouble. 

We want am in-; in e\u\ Sl.ite where there 
is no duni..n - .1 gani/atie.n \\ , miist |,a\. 
hustlf,^^ 1,, all snch .stalls tin niemiurs 
ari u.irds ,.| the X.ilu.nal bo<ly. We pay .t 
iurn!ii.im. ,,, e..llteii.m-.. .in,| tln> will re 
heve .(gints from the e\p. lis,. ,,1 sending re 
miitanr..^ \\ ,. c.nnu.t p.iy salaries. W\ 
•'"Pi" »•• '' n!.i,-!,d members take hold .d 
the w.-iK HI e\eiy t-iwn <.! every State where 
we lia\i no I trgan nation. 



lUecUon of Division Omeers ** ' 

The aifrntinn of divi ;.,n ,,n,.:.i's i^ called f. the 
I. ....u,ti>.; |irovision!i ui !iit (.uiiMiiutioii vihich relate 
tu lilt aiinuai rlccUon nt divisicin officers- 
ARTICLK V 

bectjon I. ( >) hacli divUion with a tnembeMhlp «n. 
cetdinK one liuuUried shall elect annually a ChiefCun 
§ul. VteiCfinsul and Secrclary'I r.,iMiren and shall 
|i»M elect , , ...tative lor ..uh two hundred 

League n,. rt,Ji Octobir i. 

I rovided, howcvtr. that the board of omcer-i c.f 

any il,vis„:,n may in.sert a cla«*e in uie divist'-n 

• in .n i.rovidinic lor the election of on* rcpre 

« !. r Mich »»ther number at League mendur<< 

on IIS rull .11 I ». tober irt m may he deemed desirable 

. "' *T ' ' "■ cbib under the juri*di«ti,.n ..( ;, 

^•^, " otlcd, up<in joining the League 

W1.I ..iim,.iip ,. t*. rli.i oi-rrsriitalive, f> 

r , V* .J*' i • ^"^'' 'il'"-^nn.ti..n shall br 

>..f«.n s. Kach division hnvinii at Irast fifiy nnd 
•*" hundred members shall il..t unnuall> 

* * ' '' and SccTetary-Tr«a«urer. 

i^Lcttnn 3. t^^h divtmion bavins at Icart twenty 

''-' ' ' '""' "»»n finy niemhrrs shnll rlcct annmlly 

I lie ixr^ons who shall receive ihe rreai 
' ' ' • < r ..| v.ies renularly voted (or any oflice 
at .. tion in a ilivision shall l>c declared cleeied 

, >' . Ihr^e ,atirers ^>,n!l constitute the dlvi«. 

ion of oft t j,e elected annuallv 

bet. e 15th i,tr and the 15th d.i'v 

ol ^M at »ueh ! „l place, and in such 

monnrt provided - nMltution and by- 

r <. ruh„ j,i,d r. ,4 the division. 

«■- m aivision* liavmg ii-^.» than 1 " 'T ],>• 

core from the office of the Seen ,.|. r 

rules n^,..r and provided by the Kxecutnc i ■nun t 
tee of the L. A. \V. AH Mieb marked A. 

Ihe lolIowiBB t;! '• the mef.ihrr'-lMp ,,f ^nch 

diviMon. etc., on < if^,|. 

Mrinl«*rs j„ ,| ./ !e^< than ir^i will 

be noiihed of ih» , ,; ^ ^ai 1 the rule-* govern iik 
tiic fame frr-in lieadquarters. 



Mvmhvrnhip of 


the t. A. W 


Octohvr 


/, tgoi 


f\..n n. 


ViM.-tl 


^ m.irke.l H ) 


Alabaro.1 I: 


4 


.New Jer^ev 


Arirona B 


s 


New York 


Colorado A 


J* 


North Calif.. rni.i ] 


I ' ■ , ■ 


.s"i 


North rarf.hn.i It 


J 


i« 


North riak.ti Ft . 


Dislri, ! < : 1, 1 A 


^r 


Ohio . . 


Florida H 


.1 


Oklahoma IS .... 


Ceoritja li , . 


tn 


Oregon B. 


Ifl^lio V, 


4 


I'emisylvania . . . . 


T 


r ~ 


Wh^ff IcJinf 


lliiji.jtn , 

Iowa 

Kans-is M 


Mt 


South California 


in4 


South Carolina B. 


*3 


South Dakota B. 


Kent lick V A 


77 


Tenne^«ee H 


Louisiana H. ... 


% 


Tex,-!*, n 



B, 



630 

9 

a 
a 

f 

ifi 
I,ti6 

» 



2i 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Maine 

Maryland 

Massacliustiti 

MichJRan 

Minnesota .... 
Mississippi 15. . , 

Missouri 

Montana I! 

Nebraska J'.,... 

Nevada li 

New IlaiJip'vliire 



i7y 

308 

2.59 > 

22 1 

t 

»l 

IH 

I 



Utah II 

\trniont IS 

X'irj^inia \\ 

U ashington^ 15 

\\ est \ irgmia 15. . . 

Wisconsin 2jj 

W yoiiiinj; 15. ...... . j 

Tureign 15..., 48 



II 

2 . 
a 

-24 



Total 



11,996 



Ohitt Divisi-m 



< Kviiii; to the fact c»( I liailc-, W. Mcars h.iving 
ayain l.ikin up hi- rrsidcncc iii ( h-veland, and his 
rcsigna!i<iii as rim f ( (.iisijl mntt having been ac 
rffittil, i ih -ill- to .siatf that, at the solicitation of 
.Si 1 ri I It s I ii i^tiri r t'hiibl) and myself, lu- h.is con- 
srtiiiil to till out the balance of his term of office. 
Kratcrnany, J. |i. NICOL, 

Acting Chief Consul. Ohio Division. I,. A. W. 
Cincinnati, C)., Scptcmbtr 0, iqm. 



Pen It syl vn n iu Dh Jsion 

I'lllLAnKU'HIA. Sept. 9. ijot. 
liillfiwing is a li-t of the numination* for Kepre- 
kcntative* mad« by iln various iJistrtct Nominatmif 
Committees thTiitik-lnnif ih,- <T;tr-. according to Ar- 
tirle \"., .Still. .11 5. Ill t . 1: I .. of the Penniyl- 
vania l>iM-i..n 01 the LcaK'n ■ 1 American Wheel- 
men: 

I'lKSr IM.SIKICT 

r. S CtiUins, Ladii's' Home Journal. Philadelphia. 

(ail llerinR, gm Chestnut street, Philadelphia. 

Jame* Wctiralh, 1009 Oxford street, Phil.nlelphia. 

A. H. Allen, sj^^o (MTmantown at'enuc, I'hilade'phii, 

Thomas Hart?, .-,,• Ni.nli 'rhirtcenth street, linla 
deliihia. 

It. B. WitrnU, e;5 .\..iili Stventeenth street. I*hil.i- 
dclphin 

Ce'iii^i I ». «lidf.>ii, 1- North St\t!s'' -tntt, Phil 
«dclf>hi.i. 

Thoma- I) llaitii"-. i« . » S qith Th rd sini, I'liil 
adetphia. 

luiieph Ki|iK-1il, t ; n S(!s;iatu -trt.t. riiiladtlphia. 

>l « • •\li |t|>l KH I 

C. II. t»brritcr, 4.H North Uuke street. Lancaster. 
K. J. Wanner, Hrrald otVice. NorriM«»*fi. 

I IIIKI* UI.STUICT 
(Nti fjfiHtt^ rrceivfil I 

FOUKI H IHSTKh T 
(No rt turns rcceiveil » 

I'll I II IJISTMICT 

T. K Mvler, room 74 Trndr-mcn'-, building, I'lti* 
burg. 

A. H. Il.iff .iijli. Ninth street and DuqilCMIC Way, 
Piltstiurg. 

4.1 mH<;k M. SCIIKI.L. 
Secretary- in asurer. 



PENNSVIXANIA DlVISlnN'S No\!lN\||iiN 

We, the until ■ t?, elected at the last 

meeting of the 1 • • -, Penn!iylv.-ini,T Divis- 

i«in, l.e.iKUe oi Amenc.in \\ iHrlnu n. t.. n iiima'p 
i"an«lidales fur I'Jiief C«»riiiil, \ ice L4insu!, and Sic 
rctary-Trcasurt r •I this l»i\ii,uin, beg leave to rep irt 
thr fiilliiwnii; nuinin.itions : 

I .ir (lit. I I .11, ill S ,\ U.iyte, of Philadelphia. 

I If \ It t Consul Prank 1 . • >rr. of I'lt'sbiirg. 

I"..r SicrttaryTreasttrer tieorge M. Schell, of Phil- 
ailelphia. Kc«pcciful!v »ubniitted« 

A. D. kNAPP, 

fmoRnE n ciideon. 

U. R. TUCKKR. 

Pitt'«burg, Augu*! rr. it-i. 



At a meeting of the Elect itm Commitiee, held in 
Hoiilt»n ott We<lne«day evening, Seplember 11, 1^1, 
the following nomination* were made: 

Chief Ctmsiil- (Irnrcc ."N, Prrkin», Cambridge. 

XiccConstil— I I'l- I 11 '^^ land. New Bedford. 

Secrctary-Trea'.uii.r Aar.iii \\ olfson, Boston. 

k C J R i .> h N i A I i V ES 
.•\. P. I'ensrn, Dcflham. 
lohn A, Still. New Bedford. 



T. P. Hall, I.owcll. 
John J. i'ecitt, Dorchester. 
IJeorge V\ . Nash, (Juincv. 
Charles W. Pierce, Brighton. 
Lincoln Holland, Worcester 
M. D. Mctchcr, Springfield. 
'Ihoin.'is S. Webb, Lawrence. 
A. D, Pick, Busion. 
John C. Kcrrison, Boston. 
John B. Seward, Hevcre. 
K, O. Winsor, Chelsea. 
\ ery n ■.pectfully. 

.Secretary for 



JUHN A. .ST ITT, 
Election Committee, 



KviivwuIh fur August 

t tiURl.t 1 II) .s(. HI i>i t.i: 



Colorado . . . 
Connecticut 
Delaware . . 
Disirict iif ( 
lllintii- ... 
Indian. i 
Iowa 
Kansa- 
Kentui k> 

Maine 

Marylatiil . 
Alassachu-' • ' 
Michigan , 
Minnesota . 
Missiitiri .. , 






Nt w I la!)ip".|iire 
.\i \s Ji r-.ey ..... 

.Ntw ^ .trk 

.N'Htli (alifitrtiia 

< ll.lo ,.._ 

l'i'Illl-.yl%.)H;.i . .. 
I\ h' i«|f I •.laiid 

^•ntli Calilomia 

I. S.I- . 

\ I iJ Hll.i 

W a'iiiiigl«.ii 
N\ est \ irgjni I 

\N . .. ri 
I - 



Total 



K ntfwalM fur t^einviiiher 



DiMrici 11 
IIIini»i« , 
Indiana . 
Kt ntucky 

Louisian.i 
•Maine . , 
Maryland 

Ma,; ,.■: . 

M)ci<.g,iU 

Minnrsrtta 

Misifjuri 

Montana 



Cob 



M 



.N 

N. » i{.<>- ■ ' • 
New Jer- 
Ncw N'urk ... 
.N-rili t dift-rnia 
..• I irolina 

II: 

I't tin--\ ',% .nil, I . . . 
Kho.l, K'.nd 
StjutI, I n 

Clah ... 
\S isconsin 
Foreign 



Total 



«J 

37 
.186 

J 

• ^ 
a 
1 
I 

2 

I 

. ^ 

a 



I 

• S 
. If 

t 

i 
M 

.11$ 

• M 
. 5 
. I 

. m 



I^etift a Hand 



U» Vi.u «ant 1.1 help ihc L. A. U . ' It s .. ,it down 
for a fe w minute* and draw <»tT a li»l of those whom 
ytju nia> know to br interested in good roads. Add 
the |HJ»tti? '! and ».end to Abbott Ban^ett, 

Secretarv L. .\ \\ ., „i Coltimbus avenue. Bo»ton. 
Masi, He will *end them circnhir* anil a sample 
c..|)v of the tiOnii ROADS MACJAZINK, Include 
highway surveyiT*. ruad builders, wheelmen, auto- 
mobilist*. antJ linr*rnicn — .ill good roads men. We 
want a hundred thousand names. Will you l^ 
help us? 



Selevted Mnflnghw hint h. A, 
Perioilivnl Ih'pHrtmvnt 



W. 



We gn 
nii.iilv ca 
lishcti in 

dcrs to Abliot r>a««nlt, ^tertiary 
lumbu* avenue, n.i-.!..n. 



;i it w qiiiitations on niajj 
td !• r. W f c.in supfi'v at 
\iiitr-cA. ,\>»k fitr ijUitUiti 



i/me» inore com- 

ly pr' '-* pub- 

ns 'I or- 

A \N ,. -21 Co- 



Ain*lee*s Magarii ~ N 

American .•Xm. I'. ; , r 

American Gardening, ,N. V 

.American Machinim 

Anthony'ii Photo Bulletin. N 

ArRosy, N X 

Atlantic M. t!'! '■. i: -: n . .. 
Automobile ^i ■ , N ^ 

Bicycling W . \ . 

Book Keeptf. Ittiruit ...... 

Biyitkman, N . \' 

Broatlwny, N. Y... 

Cent!ir%' Slagafine, N N . 



.\ 



t»U,U,t^U,»,i 



iamer.! and Dark Ro 
Camera Kote», N. Y . 
Ca»»eir» Magazine, N. V 



m. N. Y 



K 


eeular 


Our 




Price. 


Price 


tn 


$1..-, 


1 -85 


in 


3 (M 


1.60 


w 


1.50 


1.00 


ni 


4."0 


370 


in 


!. >it 


1 75 


rn 


I.r» 


.90 


m 


4. CO 


330 


m 


,Vfio 


»7S 


w 


2 IH) 


1.70 


m 


t.^ 


.70 


m 


$m 


I.7S 


in 


l.fX> 


.00 


m 


4.01 


3.60 


♦« 


1 . .^% 


% 


m 
m 




.:B 


m 


I.W 


i.ts 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



S3 



w 
111 

iii 



111 
111 
s\ 
\v 
lit 



CasscU's Little Folks, N. V ni 

Cosmopolttan Magazine, Irvinctnii in 

Critic, N. N' w 

Current Litttaturc ..111 

Cycle Ai;c, Chicajju w 

Cycle auii Auto Trade Jmirnal, I'liil.i.. 

Cycling Caaclte, N. \ ..m 

Cycling West. Deiuii w 

Delineator, N, V., m 

Etude, Philadelphia m 

Etutjf, renewals 

Ev'ry .Month, ,\ . N m 

Every Where, Brut.klvn m 

Forum, N. V ni 

*; I Housekeeping, Springfield, Ma>s.m 

ti'H il Hiiusekecping, niuwab, . 

tit. ;,t Ri.und World, .N, Y., Jumiii' 

Harper"!* Bajar, N. Y 

Harper's Magazine 

Harper's Weekly 

Horseless A(»e 

Inland Prit i lucago 

{udge, Nr irk ... 

.cdger .\lonthlv, N. N . 

I.<.,tl..% M,.nibfv, N. N 
1. . v' N. ^ 

Ltiv, At-iV ^ . -I ........ 

Lippincott's M I delphia 

I '■ ■ . !i '. N. ^ ... 
I f. ren^wal- 

LilUe l-'^ '.'^ 1 • • 
Little t 1 . 
Met- N. V. 

Mot I : . i_ . ' liicapi 
Motor \ cliicle Ki 
Mun-« V, V. N' , 
Mun-1 '. Inir r 

NatKin. New Vi rk 

National Ma0a?ine. Bonton 

New Fngland ^' <. \ \ 
Out Di.or Life. • 

Ouiing. New N ork . . 

Outlook. New Y.rl. 

Overland .M 
Pathfinder. V, ..^i. . ku 
Photo .American, N. Y 

Photo. Beacon. Chicag.. 
l*hotrt Kra. Boston 

p- • ^' . . .. V 

!• 
I 
I 
I- 

PuL..^ Uj..:., 

I^A, N. Y 
Recreation. N, V. C 
Recreation, renewal* 

Rud-b r N* V J...... ...,,.m 

Scril'Ti.r", Ma^.i/ lie. N. Y m 

St. Nicholas, N. Y.,,4 m 



1*11, il 



111 

m 

fu 



i 'ijiiv' ... 

i,..>iiii,.tn 

m 



\. N ... <n 

•cur I'h- t >. Butiaiu m 

c Manihly, N, Y.......,.m 

n. N. Y w 



III 



>•*••• W^ c * c^ i 



Strand, New Yorlt 
Town Tupic*. N. V...... 

Town T<'».'.-». rrnewftis 
Trutb. \. A ^■ fk 
\*r>gue. .\t^\ N'ork . . 
Wide World Magazine. N N 
Wod Worker, Ind.. 

The following per!".! < 

on. Imt we are n«it 
|ts»«»'*«'« Serif* ?' 

Iif .• / I 

An < > T -, I Mctiure tsij, Ht 

Sattiri;;i% ISenJni po«t iJiL S 



.m 

w 



I. SO 

I.uu 
2.LIIJ 

J.IK) 

.».! O 

l.liO 
1 .' *..' 

I.< 1) 
I .'11 

I VI 

I Ihl 

•5 ' 
J.IM, 
1.00 



I. •> 
4.OU 

3.00 

J so 

<.i 11 

I.iiO 

l.i' 



I.CpO 



I 
3.. a 

3.00 

l,*v» 



1.44) 

l."W 



1 .Ml 
3<oo 



1 . 

a, 013 
J.00 

JOB 

t.an 

4'w 



1-2$ 

.«5 

2.50 

l.tw 

•'S 
.fi I 

1.15 

• / ■ 

■ i" 

2.<.i 

1.05 

I -'J 

.O" 

3-J" 
J..t" 
1.85 
2,411 
4.U. 
.»$ 

4.<.. 



3,05 
1.05 
i.f' 1 



t.fnt 



.8i> 
I. Ml 

2 II I 

2.6.1 

s 11 
1 »5 

M 

I l« 

3 ?S 
a. 10 



Sucre^* ($1), \\ 



'sue*! a d»««"rt<f»'* 

' -r riif 

'«•>. ' in 

Kcvir\* -J %n), 
ic Amer can (Ij), 



birs for 2u cints, an. I to L. A. W. members (none 
others) for 5 cmt^. .s. ii,l diiUi;, t,, Al.hot Basseit, 
Secretary, 22! Loluiiibuz, avtnuc, Uuslon, .\Ias3, 

iUYwiHl Repair ^liojts Cmni. Diw 
I. A. W, 

Ansonia— William Ciatinev, 

Hranfurd— B. M. Prei-cott. 

Uatiielstm ['re-tnn \ t urpeiiter. 

Dcrhy— t,. Li.nibardt. 

tireenwicli t . H. Minilmi ^. i',.. 

«.I.i-tonbury— H. E. Wells. 

ll..ittord- tieorge Olmsted tiilUtl i;i.i^. 

Lakeville-,W. K, Paddock. 

.Madist.n -W . 15. C.ie, 

^''rlden-F. W. Ansclnutz. 

M ■idlefoHn— Jtdin M. dardior. 

.N.iUkMtmk— J. Stapletun, li 

N.H Haytu Alb<-rt W. W . rir, F, W. Siiiith, i anip- 
01 I I ycle Coin; afu . 

N.» l..,nd..n Madden & ll..lim-. 

N'tu 1; M. lUekwith . 

I' ' f '- b . < .. Bennett. 

!'■ T- I k. J. Wall. 

^ ' ■ 1 \\ . Haiard, tlarrt t W. Siiutit. 

'i ' I I ..;k F. Coc. 

/'' i .t-iitis ^^ hteil. F. n. < afliii licorue 

H' .'. -^ in. 

W •"•.!!. ui^ L. J. Allen ^ S.-n. 



and lor L. 



I ' ' I .^ 1 • . 1 1 



r-i i II tary- 1 r« 
District of Ciilum' 



DivLHinti OgSeera 

division itt 
, • I 1 wal blank*.. 

Urnture oi all kind^.. Postofficc ail 
m.l belou ; 

■ ^ •■"';'. I i.. ni.i- It, CiHf, K.,S !• .h 

tbi.f ( . tiMil. II. H. Hainini.n.l. Ttir 



A Wttls, NorwicI 
* ' t.-ii!. William I 
N. \\ ,. U ,1 -lungton. 



I 1- fn;i, |. 



idall. Cli 



r. 

Lo. 

Wt*i I. 
M„n. 



Secretary-Trt i-urt ! 

Ill I lub, ( b't^igu, 

• n 11 . .n. jeffer 

. I.iii.i-, .\. Allison. 121 
.|H»1i*, 

A AmHnrn. Ft. Madison 
t artrr, Kenkufc. 

R. F. f. . P 

.fir O .■. , ! . 



1 



' 'o. I . \i Mil 111, y I \, m^Invi 

Old Secrrt«ry-Trea»orcr, H I. I'.i . 



H>tTie ('..nipanion (fl). 



M : ( l,.,f 

Tax :,, t. 1; , 

(..-. If , ... ;- -.nd ■ 

M.," , . ■■ . . 
Court 

W i.'f-. . . i 

M;, . ■ . ■ - 

nue. Dill... I 
314 Sheri»lan a 

Minnes<»ia~l hici 1 
ert Mffrt, St. Paul 
pie, Dtsfrict Court II 

M'-* -iiri~Ch'ff f . 
^- jd St I . , • . 

New Hat 



I I M I ■' • . 1 s WVm 
^ • trtfv I M.i»urer. R. H 
rig. Baltimore. 
' • ^ I'erkinH. 

'••r, Aut 

\ . ■. i < ■ 

H - I ^ % ,!li .n. 

Henry i:. I'err . 

i I II txie. 416 Red»- 
r C. W. Pur 



lUt. hi. l.'.Ul-.. 

<T* T, Kinp«- 



»i 



CycUn^ in 1Utrt%pv** 



by F, A. Elwell, is an iUiistrfiird h V; „f infor- 

matfon fur ilic us** of t<»iifintf r-. fiufa-nintf 

also hint* fi.r ' ilion, "i, ruing 

bagffac**, ritfif.t .,»ct I .. ,., _,5|,j J, jj^i 

«l fa»* .•■ : ■ ■ • • ' ■ • ' L'-'nnd. France. 

Swtlyt I ' < -tiinfiy pnd H ■•■ ' i'i\nic ea< h dav** 

«toppn.j ind notes fi! ',••; i- v. O .tlires a'ong 

the route. 

This IiltSe iMok will teH %•• •• u*>»>n to g>i, h'lw ffj go. 
the rates <.f fare on - ' •■ ' •■ »- << r the 

Vwvaue. V, tat I'-urieij . \ - . -i .;:''> T'TiI <.rifl 

tp* ^, \« ' • r !•> ■ St jitjrartive and the l.r t 

ttr »' . f ' < < .f ;, ; • « r. •, < 1 r-i,.« ; . .. j toin* s : V-<i\ 

to ■ ' e tftp '\-\\ he foiml 

' '■ V, and ai' 

to veit a 

■ • •;■ • ■ n. This b.c.k 

in a' I flr- -, ' Lrague mcm- 



ni I i -^ r I ,0|.i 1 

the f j' !« and et 
w ■ 



N, 



• ' onMil, lir IFirs. V If. .1. II, \\n^ 

■"•••riiary Tri intir, I, <'. Tat 



Berk:,;.,, 


:^TCf 


», N' 


f > - ' i 


'i • ! 


.Hice 01 tj). .] 


1 1; 




1 " 


St ret • ' 




1 


Ql Brll „ - 


• 


t . .1,.!. 


I'enn.. 


. . 


. ■ < . n-,i 


( •. II 


ri ■' 





in. \ .III III, 



n r. 

uuiid 



il 



W. M< ,• -. iv . Sf. f'ljiir 
ireasurir, V> . II. Chubb, 



imi'e! A B'lvti- ff^ 



iJi 



II ••III c , f ^ i I ,,,: 



If 



i'i,i:.Mb 



TiTv ^ IFir'en. j«| 
• 1- Iff n .iiri r, Nij! I'ltT 



I . . • i'r .. .]- , . 

I i . ' 1-1' " 'nurisif r • ■ , , • I '.•,.'( tj. • 

South I rhief (1, ,1 It ,S II Palmer, 

F ;• tary Treasurer, O. S. Harnum, jn» 

^ Lo« Angeles, 



24 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



\\ i-f.nsin Chief Consul, Louis Picrron, ?,}(> Ilolttjn 
«.lreet, Milwaukee. Secrttary-Treasurer, F. G, Cramer, 
^17 Grand avenue, Milwaukee. 



East. Sa- 



Aecretlitetl Agents of the J,. A. W. 

The r^. A. W. is represented by the foll.jwing ac- 
cre<lited agents in States where there are nu nr 
ganized divisions. These agents are authorized to re- 
ceive and transmit ajiphcations and renewals of mem- 
her-.hip, and for this service we allow them a ci>m- 
nilssion of 10 per cent., to be deducted before sending. 
Kesnonsible mctnljers are desired for this work: 

Alaliama^Agent wanted. 

Arizona— Agent w .in led. 

Arkansas— A«eiU wanted. 

Dclawart?- Walter I). 15usli, Jr., 404 South Clayton 
street, \\ ilniin^ton. 

Florida—Agent wanted. 

• Jeorgia— VV. H. Grady, 113 
v.intiah. 

Kans.is-A. F. Ilickerson, 

Louisiana- Agent wanted. 

Mississij)pi Agent wanted. 

Montana- Agent wanted. 

Nebraska K. \.. IMatz, mn Madison street, Omaha. 

.Nevada— Agent wanted. 

New Mexicf>— Agent wanted. 

North California- K. J. Murphy, 539 30th street, 
( >ak1and. 

North Carolina— E. I-. Rcmsbury, Fayettevillc. 

.North I>akota— Agent wanted. 

« >klahonia— Agent wanted. 

Oregon Don G. Woodward, Box 78, Portland. 

Si>\\\\\ CaroUna—J. Alwyn Ball, Atlantic wharf, 
t harleston. 

South Dakota™ Agent wanted. 

I'ennessee C. J. Scherer, 311 Main street, Mem. 



Bay street, 
Topeka. 



W 



plus. 

Trxa'' 1. 

rtah-C. N. 

Vermont — \V 
Montpelier. 

N'irgmia— \V 
Richmond; J. 

V\ ashington 
Mreei, Taconui 

West \ irginia 
W herltnK. 

U v.. mink' Aiant want^ 



Hope, .Sherman. 
Butler. Box 884, Salt Lake City. 
H. Sabin, Rutland; K. B. Dennv, 



. C. 

Roy 



Mercer, 510 East Main 
Collin*, Box n6, Norfolk. 
Irving llalstead, 103 South 



street. 

loth 

Charles U, Giegcr, 1010 Matfi atrect. 



w 

I aeh 

fwHniment should be made to Abb«'t Bassett, Secre 
inry. ast Columbus avenue, Boston. Mas*. 



can use an unlimited number of agents in 
one of the above State<>. Application for ap 



ApplivHtion for Memherahip 

the following is a list of those who have applied 
Cr membership in the League t^f American Wheel- 
men, and whose appHcattons have been reeeived by 
the S(crct;uv at the League beadquartirs in B^toa, 
Mass., during the month la«t past. 

Member* are requested to examine c.irefully these 
li-t* .IS they are published, and to report error* and 
omissiiin> to the Secretary. In order th.it no ot»jec* 
iMinabie prrson* may unite with the League, metnber* 
are given the right to protest, but such protest must 
lie received by the Secretaf within two weeks from 
the d.ite of publication, and contain spocitic charge* 
Ml f.nr as it is po*»ih1e to m.ike them. All such com* 
tnunicalions will be ciuit-nUred eonftdcntial. 

The official t-rg.ui ••! tfie F. A. W . is a monthly 
magaytne. fuibli-hed at New Nork. and issued on the 
tir^i d.iv c! f.ich njonth. All members wh.> pay Sy 
» tnts in addition to the regular Leai'ue dues of '% 
cents will be entitled to receive the monthly oflficial 
«»rgan. 

Appttcnnts for membership must pav Jt initiation 
fee, in addition to the dues (-j cents) and snl^scription 
price (as cents). 

A*«octalr mendier.i pay 50 cents yearly, fi rf vp a 
ticket and a •.uliscnption to the officiril organ, which is 
THE tlO D ROADS MAC.AZINF 

This list includes ^numbers from 154,^ to 154,^04. 
Applications dated September 6, ijt4,f*Q to hj%\ Sep- 
tember i.t, f -' ■ -; .^rptemficf m, f^ %,•> r,}! ; Sep 
tember a". f.K .. 

Total. 36—11.006. 

Over tM.«^>'. Ct^NNECTTrfT, .• Hi. 
fA) Augur. .Alfred 11., Middlefield, 
foa Weele, Albert \V.. 44 \Voo-4ter *t.. Xcw Haven. 

Over t54.ooo. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. i-«i. 
Wo Tharson, Alfred T., Navy Dept.. Washiniiton 



-04 
681 
670 

'74 

(,Sj 

Mt 

^.76 

677 

678 

679 



1—179. 



Over lai.tMjo, MAI.NK 
Simonton, A, IL, Shcepscott. 

Over 154.000. MARYLAND 
Evans, L. E., Hagerstown. 

Over i54.fioo, MASSACIIL'SFTTS, 0—2, 
Hockmeyer. William, -jf^z Wentworth Ave., 



I— 3<«. 



('7^ 

'•93 

f,W 
tqo 

^H)4 

'xi7 

700 
7ni 
703 

6?5 
601 



. _ W entwo 

Howcn, .\rthur F., 44 Center St., Maiden 
Hyde. W. E., Shrewsbury. 
Voung. \\ m. H.. I.ncu>t'St., Danvers. 
Lllis. ( ). A,. 4isa Hr^adway. Chelsea. 
•ZMBFKS OF StJl'TH BRISTOL CONST | 
Sherwo(»d, John, «>o 
.McW hinnie'. Robert 
Perkins, 

f..rd. 
Perkins, 

f..rd. 

Over 154.1 
W right, Horace 
Uahnsen Carl, ij-'ra 
Lang, Ciias., ^2iA, \\ 



S94. 
Lowell. 



Harry 
Maude 



H. 
II. 

v.. 



W'in>ior St. 
4'*^ Church 



i^i Warwick St. 



ATE 

.New Rcdfcrd. 
St., New Hedford. 



1 



Warwick St. 



New 

New 



Bed- 
Bed 



MISSOl^RI. 3-2qj. 
Box 15,1, Kirkwood. 
Park .Ave., St. Loui«. 
ashington Ave., .St. I. 



NEW JERSEY, i-bjo. 

. 7X Dayton Ave.. Passaic. 

NEW YORK. 15-3..';J3 

94 Seneca ."st., Buffalo. 

70 Sutton .St.. Greensport, 
Jones St.. Rochester. 



oui». 



L. I. 



703 



Over 154.000. 
Filtz. Edward G., 

Over 154,000, 
Knight. Fred F.^ 
Fields. Michael S. 
Gilman, R. J, 3-? Jones iM.. 
Laroy. Miles. Rosebank. S. I. 
Doll, Fred W'.. ( »ak and Eagle Sts., ButTah». 
lohnson, F'rcd, Ea^t .Aurora. 
SchaetTer, F., 173 Hopkins St.. Brouklvn. 
Bornkcssel, W rn.. 3^4 Fast 54th St.. .Ni-w York. 
Eberlin. F. C. 15 New St.. New York. 
Brigandi, I'hilip, 119 South Cavuga St.. Ithaca. 
Anthony, A., Jr., .'.^ Liberty St.. Schenectady. 
RIessing. Frank, jS .McClellan St.. Schenectady, 
Levi, Louis, 318 Liberty St.. Schenectadv. 
Lubking. John, 5^3 Schenectady St., Scfienectady 
William*. Frank H.. I'nion College, Schenectady 

Over i54.n<». PENNSYIAANIA, 3~i,3i6. 
Kellv, David W.. Blue Bell. 
Brock. Thomas S. (P. O. Box 16, Bradlev Beach. 

N. J.), Philadelphia. 
Over fS4.o<'o. RHODE ISLAND, 1-486. 
Stark, H. M.. 181 Main St., Pawtucket. 



hUe Mem hers h ip 

The following members have taken out life mem 
bermhlps, under the rules made and provided for 
the same. The fee for life membership is $10. and 
a life member is entitled to all privileges, national 
an«l divisional, including subscription to the official 
organ, for life. We number life members in the or- 
der of application, and they retain the idd number 
as well. In the folli.wing table the life number is 
given first and is follnwed by the League number: 
3ti— 100,731— Rosenheim. Sidnev T.. Philadelphia, Pa 
312—113.035— Harris, L. W illard, !'hiladelphi.i. Pa. 
.'«.}- 5X.<>«3-Eisher. H. I . At'anta, Ga. 
-U— i.<'7«>— First. Ge... II., Pasadena. S. California. 
-1;— <;}<.ii8— Matheson. Chfts. I*., McKeeaport, Pa. 
3ih — 5.*<.75i — Ballard. E. M,, Cincinnati, O. 
317— 58.0H4— Breed, W . T., Cincinnati, O. 
318— 104.303— Petouce. Eugene T., Philadelf>hia, I'a. 
SCHEDT'LE OF LIFE MEMBERS 



Georgia 

Ohio 

i'ennsylvaiia 

South California. 

Total 



..a 
..4 
..I 



hite Members* Atttohio/SraphieM 

Here follow e]ttracts from the auiohiogr.iphies fur 
nished bv life tnembers: 

115, HUBERT D. I'OW I kS. t^rand Rapid.. Minn. 
Born at Tomah, Wis. Oct>d>er m. iSf>4. ,te 

High School in iMj. Hardware clerk till i ,. >ec 
retary ..f llramerd W.ittr Company till t88o. Have 
been in h.irdware liusificss since 1880, Commenced 
riding m t^s». 

tifi. JOHN R. WILLIAMS. St 
at Barry, FihruJiry s. 1H54. ■^•unt 

1I icacher. 
ftiirteen yea 
Still own and 



T.nnis. Mn. 


Born 


r.ir'v \(, .ir^ 


of life 


Have lived 


in St. 


s with the 


Amen- 



n* n farmer ^ind -. in 
1.1. in"^ since i^'^.'. I" r 
c.nn Brake Company. 
Iii>me«itcad f.irm. 

III llv. Mirli , Dcccmhcr. 1S73. Graduate 

--cho.,! Ml 1-, Emptoved on F. & P. M 

tuo ycar«,. C.iiue to California fall of iSo3, 

in spring to resuine former po-itiin. Returned to 

Pasadena same year. Am private iccretar* at Hotel 

Green. 



'ptfale the old 



of High 

. Railway 

Returned 



I 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



25 



131. HOW'.ARD CROSBY W ARREN, Princeton. N. 
J. Born June 12, iHfj7, at Moniclair. N. J. Livtd 
at Montclair till 1 entered Princeton Cullene. 18.S5. 
Since then have lived at Princeton. ln^truct"r at 
Princeton, 1H90. Student in ( ierinany. ii<giu3. In- 
structor at Prinntiiti truin 1893; assistant jtrufessor 
from 1S96. Rode an ordinary in early days, iH^ii-Sj. 
No riding betxsten if'S^ ,ind I^>j^. .Since llun a ni<>-t 
persistent rider, making 3,3"jo to j.i-.hj miles annually. 
Spent .suninur of 1889 wheeling in Germany, 1..1U 
milts; summer *of igtio wheeling through England. 
i,5w miles. Take a wheel trip in Virginia every 
spring. Have ridden from Salem, .Vlasi^., to Seven. 
Mile Ford. \ a. No. 38.681. 

ij--. (;K0R(;K Y. .McCRACKEN, Philadelnhia. 
Pa. Born m Philadelphia December 34, 1S55. Have 
received the following degrees: isj^ from C. II. .S., 
Philadelphia; iS7<., M. D. fn-m \\ P., Philadelphia; 
i8|«. Ph. D. from C. P.. .>f Philadelphia. Am a 
member of the Athletic Club, of Philadelphia; Per- 
kins Lodge. No. 4'«'; Oriental Chapter. No. 183, and 
Si, Alban- Conimanderv. K, T.. Nc 17. 

13^. HENRY JA.MKS SAINl I'.l.NNO CUN* 
LII'FE. Hove, I'uKland. Born at .Munich, July 9, 
li^4. Educated at Lee's sclioid, Brighton, Et<jn and 
Eneter College, Oxford. .Married l!dith, daughter 
of Major Woodhead, of Brik'htun. ;\ugu»t 29, iW**;. 
Member of New Untver-itv t hib, Lniuh'ti; Union 
Club. Oxford; Sussex Club, 1 .i>th..tirne; New Club, 
BriKhion; Hove Club. Hovi- I it lueniber of Ox- 
ford University Bicycle Club, Cvi.U>t'.' Touring Club, 
Touring Club, Bclye; < >xford I'niversity Swimming 
Club, Consul of Legue \ elocipcdiquc. Beige; Life 
member and c"n»-ul of Union \elocipedi«iue, Fran- 
^tls. and of T'Uiruns Club de Siii-^f, N«j, I54,3.*'3. 

135. .MISS BKUniA ANDRAE, Central \ alley, 
H. \. I was burn in Austria, 1873, Have lived with 
my grandfather since I was 14 years of age. Shall 
stay with him till he dies. Work embroidery as a 
ailling. 

t3h. ALBION W. SHAW. MalUn. Ma- B. tti ,t 
Port-ni-.-ith, N, H,. June 13, 1875. (iraduate of 
M, I 1. class of 18^. .An electrit d mijineer liv 
professt.iti. 

137. M. H. BI.AtkWlLI.. K..H r « ty. Mo. 
Born at W ingate, liid.. Kebfii.uv 19, i««ii. Alter 
leavmg sch'"d was ar»i"*'"'''d railw:tv ii<n.f,il clerk mi 
Mi^^iiuri Pacific R.i ^ June, 1- Maile chi«f 

cirrk at St. Loui«. ,M<i . m .April, i ---.). Transferred 
to Kan^a-. Citv February, iji 1. 

liH. AIFRED L. HARDER. New Ymk t uy. Am 
a bachelor. Bom at Wood^tork, K. V., Drrrmbrr 
34, I"**! Am a tin«.mii!' • 
St.itltd bii'.ines* .April. 
date. My hetyh!, - i-i* ; 
p4>unds. 

139. FRANK C. MOORE. Br 
at Walpole, N. IL, Jan»i— •• 
York early in life. Gr - 
New York. Studied m» : 
M. D. Have pursued 
R.Tck in the seventies hrn\ .* rt 
pftle. which I turned Int" i tw 
riddeji the bicvcle in r « 

tqr. pfiunds. Af«i 1*f« 1 
Club. ..;-. a • d Ai 

1 \ 1 I 



V. 



.I . .^.,- .,1. . ' . 

mchcfc; weight, ij«» 



*U<'ii. 


Atlantu- 


\.., .^! 


'.1 


LEWIS 


CHA 


taught 


the u" 


f . 


ri<l»r. 


Cola S- 




e\v • 






tht . 






• .!.». 


HAK^ N 


\m 


AlUiTh 

V. 


1 riv. 1'^ 


. -n 1 


1 • 


( 


a T i I 


N« 


\ f . 


1 


M. 


• • 




If.C 






M. 


1 1 




iv.*- 






of J op 


!in. N 




Cotfipnrtv. 




1 1- 


1 \ 1 


\11 ' 


Op, 


I . 1 




A. 






fiv. 






H.v 






Ha%. 






anil t- 






M-- ^ 


I ■ , 1 1 


1 ■ _ . 



-ii.ikU n. 


N 


Y 


Born 


IS' ft. <■ 


•«mr 


to New 


f C^i'Ui;, 
Ut did 11 


t 
..t 


if 


I Itv .,t 
.ihfv a^ 


s litirs <d 

three wf,. 

wlitekcl 

rry variety 

nf New V> 

( 


1, 
irk 


!l«.inev>-, 
' loci- 
Have 

Weight 

Canoe 

A . . 1- 


-V 1 




M. 


.. Wa« 




* i 

Mi 


iriy r«*ad 
\m forty* 
h.d mark 



, I d dx 



1 1 



If 



M 



it 



/mc 



•n 

f .1 



Br. 

D • 



dl-''^ 1 -■ I'M.! 



na m I'^qj. 



W 



iJ^,-' . HI M.tiiu.., 111. Moved to Cariieron in 1888. 
tiraUuatcd .ii a huMne-.s ctdlcgc ami then taught in 
the same. Sased up enough nioiuy from niy meagre 
-ill iry to hiiy a wheel. .Am in the real estate and 
lo.iii Inline:--. Joined the League iKyu, aud have 
111 1 11 a iiHinln I i\i! '.;iui'. 

1 iM. .\.\ A A \|, N(M\(i. Niw York City. Rorn 
111 .\e\\ N-ii. Kiiii'.id (ihu.ition lure. ll,i\e in \ t r 
lull out oi tlie I niud ."^laies tor a louj^er time than 
>< M II weeks. 

Ml THK01)t»HK CliLLS. Oneida, N. V. Was 
bom 111 .Medlord, N. J., October 6, 184s. 1 u ed on 
my iatlicr's farm until t>ctober, 1866, then niuved to 
Chicago, where I conducted a real estate business 
until the fall of 1874. In iWo came to Oneida and 
founded the Oncitla ruTiber tire wnrk-. ,\ni presi- 
dent of the Oneida t outity Historical .Soviriy .md of 
tlte Oneida Cvcle Boanl of Trade, and a member <d 
the .Niw N oik Divi-ion Board of officers. 

143. ."s \ ( ASri.E. Honolulu, IL L Born in 
Honidiin. Iiiif i.ny t>, i.'^Hn, F.ducated in Germany. 
Entered Harvard cl.iss of igoi. Profession electid, 
mechanical engineering. 

143. EDW AKD A. DE BLOIS, Wethersluld, Conn. 
Born at W etlurstielil. Conn., N'ovciiiber j.'. tSi>x. Con- 
ncjied with the Pope Manufacturing Company aa 
otii. < n HI and traveling salesman from March 9, 
t>- I Illy i^, im«». Member Columbia mcing team 

is-^,. : -. Secretary-treasurer of Connecticut Di« 
% I'nion iWiij-Qi. .Now connected with the Vee«ler .Man- 
ufaciunng t ..mp.iny. Hartford, and general manager 
of the Dc liluis Manufacturing Company, Hartford, 

1,4 JAAfES G. MAI ION, Harrodshurs, Ky. 

Was born in Irtl.md, February 14, 1II50. Have been 
in .America *iiue iWrfi, selling go€»ds all the time for 
tlie firm of Mallon & McMunsey. 

iif ANTHONY W. ROBINSON, TOlMelphia, 

la Born in Philadelphia, June i#, t96t, Eniercd 

lnivrrsity of IVnnsylv;,' ■ 'a-.s of l8.«»3. htit after a 

•,,nr and a half had to for want t»f health and 

. ■■' trouble wiih my eyes. In 1SS3 entered 

« grocery bufiness, where I remained till 

-, llii. 11 t.M»k a clerkship with Provident Life and 
liu-t t oiripany and am still with them in the actu- 
al ,il d» p.nrtment. 

117. i. A. GERBIC,. S.r.inion. Pa. P.orn at Arch 
I'lld, Pa.. February >. >-• > A' 11 started to learn the 
t ihinrt trade and l..».e tor the past thirteen year* 
!.. Ill • n caged in the building trade. .Am member 
I I ( i.uii' ' V«. pf. Member of the auxiliary 

• I fie !).•» of America" and am now secrr- 

\. U. of ^t . Council, K. A. Mrm 
tinion No, 1 B. C. J. of A., anri on 

the advi- • ..i the strike of '09. which is 

still on, I ■ o. but some of the rules are 

not recognized by some builders, 

15.1. NELSON B. THAYFR. West Philadelphia. 
\':k Born in Caniden, N J . M ^ - , | 

iiurr for ■even years and thtii nio.id to I'h ;,4d» Ipii ■' 
I- inrd the l« A. W. August, i>«oi*, 

TntrrtintionMl GmmI Romls CoiifiresH 

I , ,,\t 1 11. 1 ij» 
arly paptr, tl,i .,..1, .mi*- «d t!aii^|M.rtat:MH 
relftlff^ especially t«» rAnais aipl r»ia«l- a^ imiI 
tr- t" ra'lrnail-. aiir! tin- salitc »»f Inyh price* 

\\ ' iiiir llo !( umayi .itol 

, ^ t , • • • . ' ' . ' I' > < if farm ftr< j'luct s 

He ri'p-^i'l ^iih ati ■- • • |i|i«al (or th»- • 



a 11 1 1 



lalili ' 

• 



It till' p 



V fi- j>;irtMtC:lU 



-1 fllMli t! V. t.i t 



I I I itif I 1 'I I 11 if lit ( il (I 



.ntr-i' Mt 



( titit. ■' r 



\1 11U|. 



.1, 
.'fi 



11? 



. • : • , »..;.. I h-i' >',n J 

r -tr,' I' •.'••lltf ttift. I-, I.'- ill till* 

ir ' ■ iiiiiifl ••iiL» f.i 1 t n," I ' '.'I ■*■! 

1 . n., 1111 all fii'flir. ati'l "Iiit iIh • , ., ^ 
if ( 11 ono ' r niL* rainoif i »■( npc fhls ri'»|» to 



1 . t 1 \ Is I 



as 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Mr. Daniels, of WisctJiisin, in an able ar- 
guiiunt, laid that roa<l building .should be 
taught in our coniinuu schnols. He would 
establish in evcrv cnuntry an industrial school, 
in which practical road construcii<»n would be 
taught, aiiHMiK other important subjects of 
prime ifiterest to the farm, 

Mr. llamillon, of rrnnsyhania, gave a 
I'orceiul atUlit ss uu the imiK»rtanee of en- 
larging the road district. He luld that the 
town ua.s the best unit, and that we must 
keep men in chargi- of the road building untd 
Jie iHCorius a road builder, then keep him at 
work upon the road every da\ of the year, ex- 
cept Sundays. 

Mr. A. \\ . Campbell, of Canada, gave an 
aihlrc^" of gnat helpfulness to good road 
W(trUtrs, in which he treated the most im- 
jtortant feaiuns of a prupirly constructed 
roadway. Jle placed drainage at the head and 
arranged jjther details, such as grade, loca- 
tion, fomulation, surface, etc., in the order of 
their impurtancc in highway construction. 
Jie said, "We spend our money without rule, 
reason or design, and the business methods 
we employ in our road building would ruin, 
m five years, the best construction company 
in the count •■y."' 

Professor J. A. Htdrnes, Stale Geologist of 
N<»r»h Carolina, gave an able address on *'The 

I^'unction of the (i'«\ i rnmrtn. the State and 
the Coimty in .American Highway Improvi- 
meni." He rnluced it to Slate aid, with local 
conlrol. North Carohna is using convict 
tabor with gratifying results, it costing the 
Slat, but twenty live cents a day to keep them 
employ t<l in preparing material for surfacing 
roads. He held that the State -hould borrow. 
on account of reduced iiitire.-t rate, and 
build St.ite roads. AKo tliat the tiovernment 
shouUl h.ive at least one road engineer in 
each Slate. 

Mr. A. H Baltey. edil..r of the New York 
Triweekly Trilume. discus-ed ihe rclati«»n of 
the metropuhtan press to the good roads 
cause, ami assured the c. ingress that his pa- 
per weiulil contimie, as in the past, to work 
for better roads. 

.\n agreeable change from the taxing 
work of the papers and discussions of the 
congress was given to tUIeg.des in a pleasant 
visit to (irand Island, a short steamer ride 
from the city, where the work of actual con- 
stmcling was in progress. The machinery, 
irom rocK crusiui lo iraciion engine, from 
the good roads train, was here in the hands 
of expert operah^rs. demonstrating its ef- 
ficiency in modern methods of road building 



Ri:SULl TIONS 

'ihe folhiwing sentiments were adopted in 
stiilable resolution: That the Ct.jverntnent 
(jood Koads (JItice should be enlarged to a 
Government Bureau. That $150,000 should be 
given annually to this work. That the work 
of the Nalieinal Good Hoads Assi. elation be 
highly coinmended. 'lliat the Illinois Cen- 
tral and the Lake Sh'.re i*t .Michi.uan South- 
ern Railroads be tendered a vote 01 thanks 
for their hearty support of the good roads 
work. 1 h.'it rural free mail delivery be rap- 
idly extended. That the 1 xcellent work of 
the League of American Wheelmen be com- 
mended, Tliat the Governtnent should carry 
to speedy completion the contemplated sys- 
tem of roads in the Yellow stune Nationat 
Park. 

That convict labor, where practicable, be 
employed on our highways. 

GOOD ROADS DAY .\T THE EXPOSI- 
TION TEMPLE OF MUSIC 
A GREAT DAY FOR GOOD ROADS 
The last session of the congress was held 
in this large audttoriumt and no better proof 
need be given of the interest this subject 
holds in the public mind than to say that 
it was crowded with eager listeners through- 
out the scs-i.in. The speeches of President 
W. H. Moore. II S. Earle and Andrew Pa- 
tidlo rosi- to the f.rce and dignity «>f orations. 



h. A, W. Autuhittfirnphivfi 

The follow uig is a list i.f 'Life Member** 
.^titohifigraphies." which were crowded out of 
the Seplenil>er isstie. and arc herewith printed 
as an addition to the L. A. W. Official De- 
partment. 

aj. lII.\N<H»r) t. JoNKS. Confholiocken, l»«. 
No, 30,46-. 

94. CHARLES F. MOSSKR. .\»Vn ar, P.r Bom 
Noveml»tr 14. i<<67. Common il education. 

Served apnrrnticcfthin in machine simp and am now 
member nl firm of W, F, Mosser ft. Son, iron found- 
ers and machiniM^, 

05 TIIOM.XS J. KEKNA.N. I'msburg. Pa, No. 

9ft. CAUL IIKRINr;. Pf i'a !r*rHia, Pa. Rorn in 
rhiladclphi.!, M.irih * j. i^.. s ,, of the Lite D^. 
Constantine llcnnff, one of the founders of llom- 
cpopathv m .\nirr!C.i. Jlradualed at I'niversity €>| 
iVnntylvania m i^w,i, a» niechantcal engineer. Sub- 
sctmently «!n»l-«.1 »'« ifru-il enRineering abroad, and 
have !ncn iru- c t-j t r%rr <i nee as con^t^ulting 
f ;<"•"• I enwirmr. Il.iie Hntten many articlrs on 
« ' ^ Mihjeif'i, and also a few h<»nk*. Have 

Ijctn .m jury ol award* at seven exbibitiofj* here 
and ahrtiad. Have repreHtnted the l*nited .states 
abr«>ad on several n*. Am the presujcnl ol 

American Inftitute j cctrtcal Engineers, 

Vt. MARRHnr <*, NrOKKI.s. i;,rmantown. ^. 
norn .It (MTm.iniitvvn. ."^eptcmlur 7, 1863. H.ivc i»een 
loc.ll ci.n'-ul at n.ivrrford inlleire. and at r.crman- 
towri. Member «>f iMurd of ortierT*. IVnnavUmfjij 
»^3-94. delegate to Assembly at Louisville, i%#. ' 

oS. I. F. DINGS, Otturawa, Iowa. Born in Mi*- 
»ouri. May s%, t^j. Common school education; to«A 
up telegraphy; learned machinist trade at Ottumw* 
Iron Works. In trocery business since iSSo. \Va« 
•ffcnt for Cleveland bicycle four year*. loined L A. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



2T 



W. im^. Belong to Century Road Club, and have 
twentyfuur centuries to my crtdit, .Marntd m 1900. 
No. 1*41.3. 

99, UII.MAM C. IttWlN, New York. Horn 
in UetrtMt, .Mich., April t., |.><5K. Kducatiun in public 
schools uf .\ew Yrrk and Manhattan CoUcj2e. ^irrvcd 
in f, .*^. Navv 1 .Admitttd to li.Tr i-Uj^. .Mtm- 

Iht I.f il •' h>'i' club«; Dt iiiocratic, Atlantic 

Yacht. ,\ : \ y Xit.r.m^, Century \\ lutl- 

men, iatutnativ .^i.vitiy, Kn .! r- if I'lihitiihn-^, N. Y. 
State Cfood Moa*ii Leagu« I A, \\ . liitnuluciil 
the good roads plank at the i-t I ). n .u ..in.- State 
Convention of New York. No. 1 j.. 

ICX3. (»RVILl.E LAWSciN, Louisville. Ky. Born 
here, iH(>s. Have served a?» Nccrctary-trin-.urcr of 
Kentucky, prenidenl of LotiiBVtlle Cycle ( lnli. treas- 
ttrer of Century Road Chih. T-. .\. W. \ tit ran and 
riooeer. No. 2., I,. A. W N.. j .5. 

101. K. V. HCmiEUL, Toledo, Ohio. .No. j.f)r4. 

lo.'. tii:(»R<.l-: J. WALSH, Hinsdale, Mass. Born 
here, Deccnibcr .7, '^m. (;r.idn.irc xf Holy Cross 
Collecc, Worcester, ih.ji. Have <aiu<ht in the Hins* 
dale Hiicb School since 1^5. 

103. JOHN W KLm>N. JR., Caldwell. N. J. Born 
ia New York City, t)itolicr 15, 1H41, (Graduated at 
College City of jiew York, iWii. Married October 
19^ i#^. Various occupations '.chi Mil tcaclur, sur- 
veyor, IxMikkreiiiT, tifbcc nianaK'<f. 'i'l'l i'i'r-«t manu- 
facturer. 

i.j. HARRY C. «i. l.LLARl>, Cr.M!ik:ton, Ky. 
No. i.j. 5. 

los. J. CARROLL IIAVKS. \\ v<\ Chivitr. Ta. 
Born here, March rf, iSfag. Uraduated at Swart hmore 
Collcpe in 1H89, Cioi degree of A.H. at Harvard in 
1890. LL. B. at Uni%er$ity of Pennsylvania Law 
School m if*o.l. Have been practising law here since 
^ta> Have been a d«.'<'i wheelmen since iW$, 
Made tour through Kr.^ilaiid on the Ordinary in 
•Utttmer of 1887. No. Pa,6a4. 

106. I-RKDKRICK McOWF.N, PhiKidelphia. Pa. 
Born in Hublin, Ireland. Hecember jo, 11^47. Came 
lo Anurica in iHjj. I^icated at Stiuth Boston, Ma«A. 
At the breaking out of the rebellion entered the U. S, 
Marine < ••''ps as a mu-ic bi\v. Sailed from Boston 
on the U. •>. S. Mississippi, May, 1861, to join th" 
Gulf bIo(ka<ling jquadron. Admiral IJewey (tbt n 
lieutenant) being executive ofbcer of the ship. Lo- 
oted in Philadelphia after the war. I'.ntcred coal 
buiint^s. and am still engaged in it, J reasurer of 
Berwind-W hite Coal Mining Company. Began to 
ride a wheel in i»^». Joined the L. A. W. in iWi, 
Shalt ride Ihe wheel as long as I live, and shall live 
•a long as I can. No. 160. 

107. WAinr* WARLAND STEVLNS. Young*- 
town, filii. I'.Tn at Fall River, Mass., October \s, 
187J. Spent li<>\h(i()d at SprinRfield, III. Fducated at 
BoAton English High Schwil. Cfraduated in 1H90. 
Graduated at Harvard 1.89s. Am Instructor at Rayen 
Scho<i| of Youngstown. Worked for two years in 
Ihe Ciypsey Moth Department of the Massachusetts 
Board of Agriculture. A single-taxer and, therefore, 
a single man. Member of Roentgen Society of United 
States and of St. I'aui ? . .Ice F. & A. M. No. io6,(}«>4. 

lo^ COK. LEENlhH IS. Milwaukee, WU. No. 
I,57T- 

1 -> KRWIN FISi HI R. M.D., Pittsburg. Pa, 
Bi rn July i8, 1S64, m tiermany. Graduated Janu- 
ary. I'^.'^r. Settled here M.^rch, iSqa, 

nr DR. O. HAS ENCAMP. Toledo, Ohio. No. 

iM, imUARl) \V. LII'I'lNroTT, Philadelphia. 
Pa. Born here, January jR, i>>:;. ftraduated at 
Swarthmore College as aIB, in i.*^; ^ Son of Joshua 
Lippit t the tirni f ( Lipnincott & Parry, Mem- 

ber or .Iphia St- ck Exchange 1876 lo t8^. No. 

82.4* <. 

uj. A. I). CI I KENS, Ph'nlHphia, Va., No. 

uj. EinVARM T. LONGSIKLIH, Philadelphia. 
Pa. N". 4,fjh, 




li OO MILESJlKHRSl 
Century Road CI tilt of America 

Oil irKRS 

President, S. M. Warns. 1704 North Washington 
street, Baltimore, Md. ; first vice president, W. G. 
.MiiiiHimyer, 5518 Center avenue E. E.. Pittsburg. 
Pa.; Mcond vice-president, James Mcllraih, 49 The 
I'.ucklngliani. St. Paul, Minn.; treasurer, C. E. Ny- 
l.inder, ijj West r/.th strett. New York; secretary, 
I. .M. Fairchild. 1814 Wright wood avenue, Chicago; 
traveling centurion. R. E. iJuttcrfield, care Simmons, 
Anisden & Co., Boston. 

Rriail Records C.»mnuttee— Paul C.yllstrom. chair- 
man. Minneapolis Times, Minneapolis, Minn., district 
No. 2; K. C. Williams, auditor's office, P. « •! depart* 
mrnt, Washington. U. C. district No. i; P. Carlton 
^WiK-ht, 17 Tejon street, Colorado Springs, Col., dii- 

triot No, J. 

Applivaiiouii for MvmhvrHhip 

A. L. Johnson, agat North Hermitage avenue, Chi- 
cago; Mrs. Ada 11. Remington. 70 W est 9Qth street, 
.New York; Havi.l B. Paige. 301 West iiMh street, 
V-^'^ »'"''• ^^'"iam Hutchins, 338 East ijth street. 
New York; Bernard J. Schomburg, 130 .Monroe street, 
.New York; .Mexander Goldlierger, 102 Beach avenue, 
Nrw York; .Miss .Mabic Jardain, 710 Lafayette street, 
iMJedo O.; A. M. Ward. 175 West 4th street. .St. 
Paul, Mmn. : Frederic J. Hayden, 70 Sumner avenue, 
Biooklyn, N. Y.; Patrick Cvle. 19 Ridge street, 
Waferburv. Conn.; Harry A. Gliesman. 47a HtTi avenue. 
New \ork; Arthur Hunt Parry, 126J td avenue, New 
York; James A. SVbite. 5s Pemt>erton street. Water- 
bury'.Conn.: Harold \N.tlary. South .Norwalk, Conn.; 
M. C. llarribon. 956 Bradley street, St. Paul Minn.; 
Paul Guenther, 419 at«h street, Milwaukee. Wis.; Fele- 
tmn B. Fromhold, isi8 .McCee street, Kansas City, 
Mo.; F. Bicgen. Jr., H2 8th avenue. New York; Ed- 




avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y.; H. R. Farnham. i(.«i Wood- 
land avenue, Cleveland, O. ; W m. Blum. r,j^ Osgood 
ureel, Chicago ; Robert Drach. J74 W eland street Chi- 




By- I,.'i %%s vtm t inueil 

ARTK LE IL 



I ' I. 



1. G. R*isi;\>i 



I., 1: 



Md. 



MI I'l IN(,S 
n t. There "-iKiil hp an annual mctng of 
irii time and place a-, tl e 



,t .. 



fi 



Bend tn Yonr Suhmriiulon 

The Goc)?) R().\nS MAG.XXIXK is a 
ptiblicaiion ti»\i'ted to the imi»i< % '-nit nt f»f 
our public r>^:nU. and to the c<t;il.Ii-I)intin of 
a natinn.iJ «y-!rni M liitiliway- rxtrfulinfr 
from the At 'in".- u* the rarjtlc 1 .a-r^. Sotifl 
tts vitnr s^ti! 



.1 1 



H* 



th' ■ .• f.nal |{..aril r,t 

I're^jdtiif may apfj. nt, tlrr 

Iieing published in tlip oflinui 

inirs f^f s»irh yeneral ni«-rt;r»i-« 

the official organ. Sfircial niffiings of 

•hail be caHf'l by tjir 

aptihcatirin ».f tliiriy iru r 

Sec. 2. I'riof x<, til 
appoint a comni'Mfp -f three who *han examine and 
report on all crr-i- ; t ;,'<. 

See. %, The Executive Committee shall liOid reg- 
ular annual meetintts on the first day of May, e.i^ 
ye.sr; an i ' mr (ting* of the «ame niay be 

caHed by . knl, at his discrciinn. 



r«-^;itctif, ufjon the 
irr- of the Club. 
nifr;ink£. thf Vri \i\i 



H.,ir.l 
written 

.all 



J^ 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



See. 4. At all meetings of the National Board the 
order of business shall be as follows: 

Roll Call. 

Keport of Crtilential Comniittee. 

Hcjjurt of rresident. 

Keport of Stcrttary. 

Keport of ireuMUitr. 

Con^municalions ur Kcpurts frutn Standing Cum- 
mittccs. 

Unfinished or Referred J5u-.inca-i. 

Elections. 

New Busine-s. 

ARTICLE III. 

COMMITTEES 
Section t. At such times as the National Board 
is not in session the Executive Committee shall have 
general control of the tinancial and other affairs 
of the Club, shall regulate and direct all matters 
of revenue, disbursements atid investments, and de« 
termine all questions of detail arising in the cun- 
duct of the Club. The Executive Committee shall 
have power at any time for cause to suspend the Sec- 
retary or Treasurer, the ofrtce to be filled pro tern, 
by Presidential appointment, the suspension to be re- 
ported to the National Board at the next meeting 
thereafter for such action as it may deem fit in 
the premises. 

Sec. 2. The President shall appoint the follow, 
ing committees: Legislation: Road Records and 
Auditing Membership, each of which shall consist 
of three members, and a committee of traveling cen- 
turions of not less than three member-* and as 
many more as the prospective work of recruiting may 
seem lo justify. 

Sec, J. The Committee on Legislation shall C' in- 
sider and advise in all matters of a legal aspect pe- 
culiar to this Club; it shall have charge of all elec- 
tions of National officers. State Centurions and State 
Secretary-Treasurers and conduct the same; it shall 
consider and put in proper form all proposed amend- 
ments to the Constitution and By-Laws, anil if such 
amendments are not presented at a regular meet* 
ing of the National Board and arc not cmlirsid |>er- 
sonally by at least fifteen numbers of the .National 
Board, the committee shall have full discretionary 
power as to submitting the same to a mail vote of 
the .National Board, All mail votes on amendments 
to the Constitution or By-Laws shall be in charge of 
and conduitrd bv the Legislation Comniittee. 

Sec. 4. The Membership Committee <shaU pass 
upon all qttestinns aflecting the standing of members 
accused of conduct f>rejudieial to the interests of 
the Club. 

Sec. 5, The Committee on Rn.id Reconls shall con* 
sider, act upon, and keep a minute of road rec-irds 
in America, and make rules and regulations to guvern 
the same, subject to the approval of the National 
Board or the Executive Committee. Tlie nicmber* 
of this c<»mmittee shall be appointed onr fr-tii e.u-h 
section of the country, as fol'ns-: Ih-'r;' \i t - 
Ml that *fiMi«m tying east of a line f. Inving the 
tavirrn eilk'ts of t >hio, Kentui-ky. Tennessee and 
(•eiirgia. District No. a— All th.nt section lyinji w« -? 
of the line mentioned and eisi of a line foll-nving t' < 
western edge of North 11 h l».ik<': ' 

ern cclge of South HaK I th*- \i«- f 

Ii'wa, Missouri* Arkansas anl I. iii-i iii.i l»' : ■' 
No. j=A11 that secttim lyitsk; «i'«i .4 tiic la-ti.i;, 
tinned line. 

The State Centurions in the St;ifr« within each di^ 
trlct. n^ specified, shall sctid all c'aifn^ for bar- I'T 
veinunes ridden, which h ivi- lia.l iluir nfprivi'. 
to the member of the cotnni!', c rt-idinkr w t»i,n if; 
distric! wMuh n-.-'udr- 1! ■ T. At! ( ■ ' •!- 

»<f foreign ii iiuti < - . r i\'\ -hall send 

catinns for h:iT^ atid 11 titurii » rdiUn. %\)iich h *\r 
had their ar^prKval, tn the chn'r'" 'i .f '^^ .•immiiler 



direct. 



;i IM, tn 



!..r- 



t tlU' 



tiM :r IV 

•iprctive di'-liui* *"li;«?l fia-i ui'mi .; api. n I'-nti^ t ■! 
and issue all orders ftir bars upim the ottkial jrui'f 
The ei>nninttre a^ a whtde shall ■ I'-n all y>T-< 

tests against or objectiiins to tli . liug »if ciii 
tu^' bar». 

Sec, ^, The l*..f'iiT'"rt' 1' 'rr:i\t''Tt^ (Vnturt in- 
shall keep a rri-,.ril ..t ' 1 ■ - a"d S'ati- 

officert and in tluir re-- ' ■ '- , -.<.;ii il 



■ n the work of nitun.nij t. i ■ 
issist tlir l%ti,id Ki I- >rd«i, l.< 
I'nmmittees in all their itn 
and attend to anv dulv tl 
at points visiii'd bv tlu n» atui 
ffoin fixed localities covct'td i>v 
Club. 
See. 7. The Auditing i ^mni 



t-n p.»*i!h'i , 

■.tij!!! d tin 111 

t' remote 

r* of iht 

receive from 



each State Slcm 
the exiitn-.t- oi 
amine same in 
tlie character oi 
to the Executive 
of same or any t 
covered. They s 
live Cummiltee, 
or Secretary to 
made clear by th 
ollicers. 



!ai> Treasurer a detailed account «d 
Ills dnisHin f.ir the year, shall ex- 
cunnectiiin uith the rules limiting 
such « xpt nse and make a report 
Committee covering the correctness 
rnib or omissions that may be dis- 
hall, at the direction of the Execu- 
cxanune the books of the Treasurer 
cover any points that may not be 
e monthly reports rendered by these 



ARTICLE 1\. 

MEMBEHSHII* 

Section i. All ai>idicat:ons f.jr membership shall 
be addrcsstd to the .Secretary. The name and address 
of each aijplicant shall be published in the official 
organ, and unless within two weeks thereafter a pro- 
test shall be filed with the Secretary, such a|)plicant 
shall become a member, provided he shall have paid 
membership fees and dues hereinafter provided for. 

Sec. 2. Objection to the admission of any candi- 
date, made in accordance with the provisions of the 
foregoing section, must be in writing and must fully 
set forth the reasons why the party in question should 
be denied membership, and must be signed by the 
person or persons making such protest. 

ARTICLE V. 

EEES AND DUES 

Section t. The initiation fee shall be One Dollar, 
and must be accompanied by the dues for one year. 

Sec. 2. The annual dues shall be One Dollar and 
Fifty Cents, i)ayabJe in advance, the membership 
year hcKinning with the date of acceptance as a mem- 
ber. ( )nlers for bars for centuries ridtlen subsequent 
to the end of the membership year will not be issued 
to members who have not renewed their membership 
for the ensuing year. 

Sec. 3. The Club badge shall be furnished to mem 
bcrs for lip. 

Sec. 4. The oflRcial organ shall be furnished at 50 
cents j>er year, subscription optional. 

Sec. s- -Any member failing to renew his member 
ship as before j)r»)vided within sixty days after it is 
due shall forfeit the same, and the Secretary shall 
cause his name to be stricken from the membership 
roil, .^ny member thus defaulting can again become 
a member only in the mnnner provided for the ad- 
mitstoB of Bcw tnembcr-. 

ARTICLE VI. 

PROTESTS. SUSl*ENSIONS. REMOVALS AND 
EXPULSIONS 

Section 1. ( ii .\ny memijer holding a poiitton In 
the Club, cither as an ' r or a member of a Cow- 
mitt ee, who shall be c! in writing, by ten mem- 

bers of the Club, with n. "oc in oftice, or with 

conduct prejudicial to the -ts «.f tlie Club, may 

be susjiendad by the Pr©*ideni pending an investiga- 
tion of the chnrce. 

tb) Anv . -t whom chargwi 

hnve hri n \,i<u,:, ,, be furnished with 

I ,|.\ ,.f the charv; be heard in h;S own 

ditr 11 -.<.-. after r ' liuui twenty *--' nnfict, 

lultirc a C'tmmi' vna of the Pt • \ :oe- 

I'- ' -iM and th( ' . r .' -t ' - nn 

I in .ind R< • rm, 

and II found B" llic vi l»e 

t fprimandrr!, s ) i,ir - ved 

friiTji his ■ ■ t V • , ' ' i hit>. 

(r 1 \i' ■ • '• V and sen- 

'< • < ro to the 

r,i .' I, ,....,. i . ,^ r . 1 ^vher« a 

tiAiithinls vii!t -arv to 

nvcrni'i' lite di . ■ n ' • ■ iiimicv, aud until it 
shad l.f - 1 drc d.d 1' I • -t of the Committee 

^'.." --nid. 

■•'''<<'"' tl • I1 .'ding »n 

the inter. 

n writing 

h pri^- 

. ; t.^ the 

• '1 .^ -ir.i^est 

! -iM- C..mmit- 

Mcmberthip 

'iir-.i!ni I.' tnmitiee shall fur- 

■ifirr wth a ct»py ot the charges 

n dt fcii*e. If. aftrr a fuT 

4mll find that the charges 



At- 



l.v i..iir • 

., ..t .1,. , 

.tll.i 1 ■! I. I! .! 

li-r. t.i l.t ' 
('tinitniltrc. I I'l ^ 
nish the protesff 

■ ' 'if-ar It-tn in 
• Tjir, tl'e C..tn' 
arc sinfaincd, it niav mipK^r a t" "'i^ty of rcpr-inand. 
^ii^tu ?i--,in i.r rxnut-inn. !• » 'm tfic latfrr rase an ap- 
■ V »>,■ • ik. t- • ' ."-.n ( ..n^miltee, 

Hii.-^t .jili.Mi shall Tn' 

IT,, • I 



(.; U O U K O A U S M A (. A Z 1 ,N E 



iV 



M 


oun 


ta 


in 


Roa 


d 


Bui 


Idin 


— r 








Sii JAMES W. 


ABBOTT 








Special 


Agent in Office 


of Public Road t 


Inquiries for Western Division 





(i iiNC 

THE HKST PRACTICE IN CURVES 

The niiuiattirc oiirvc all«j\vable on mountain 
roads has the arc of a ciiile with a 30- 
It^ot radius for iu uiittr udgu. All sharp 
curvei and their approaches frotti each di- 
rtction shnttld be level. This |irmcipk, 'd 
sucli great importance to the itTicieticy ot 
tnountaiti roads, is generally iiili.i 11. -i un- 
uirstood i.r ignored. A tnonient'> rtfkctioti 
Will com nice any une that safety demaiuls 
it, and that on such sharp curves a four- 
horse or six-horse team, to i»ull its ma-xi- 
tnuin load, muhi ipd liave atiy impediment 
from grade, as the wheel hu^s <1(. tnost of 
the pulling. 

All curves on steep grades -hMiild he 
equated (the grade lightened) and the road 
bed widened. No universal rule f<»r this can 
bf laid down, but the best practice demands 
it, and goiiil judgment in locating always 
considers it. 

Where a r<<ad wimls backward and furward 
up a hill in approximately parallel lines the 
turns are called suui])l,nk- lluy are ex- 
pensive and very ntidisirahlf. \\ hert- p.»ssi 



Li i>ri>) 

Lie. they should be avoided, but, %vhen indis- 
pcnsable» they ci»inc under the rule above 
laid down for miniimnn cinvattire and freedom 
from grailc, 

\\ herever a bridge is apprnaehed by a curve 
lis Lii.l should be flaring, aiul the roadbed 
ni.iijt wide and level Ciir\ed approaches 
!< liiuluc n ill, <if course. \ery tnidestrable, 
aiiij .shniiid b«- a\<inli«| if practicable. 
STAKINt; olT THE ROAD LINE 
I^takuiK i.ui ilu ri..ol line imisi |ji* tlnnc 
liy a >iii,»\.'r uitli a ir.insit .mil target rod, 
s.i each tune .it the height of the instrament 
Uiorizontal aj^is of teles.-,.|M t All grades 
can be determined with suiiku nt a. on racy for 
wagon rnads h\ angles of ekvaliuu frum the 
horizontal. Muse angU s are rditained from 
any table of i.itigitita. ,\n aiiule nf elevation 
I dcgr* t .!ii»l o mintitrs gues n j jH-r cent. 
slopt ; an auMlc of j ihi;r«Ms ^j niiimtes. a $ 
j.ii ( rfjt. slopf, an angle of 4 <1im»««s 35 min> 
ulcs. an H pi r 1 1 tit s1,,jm ; an angU i.f 5 de- 
gret s 4_^ tnnintt -. a m jn « . « nt -li.pe. and 
an .tngle < d' o iliuiti- 51 niuiiifi -. .» i_» per 
ciiii siM|n An .M»ney 1« vel i.iIhu called a 




ri.rii the vear b-iok of th<' fJepartnwn* of ABTtriiHufp. 1 -^t. 



m 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



pocket alliiiutct) is a very valuable instru- 
rncnl in laying out a road line. W itli it one 
cafi make a preliminary reconnaissance with- 
out being burdened with a transit. 

Oti si«Iehill grailes we slake the outside 
of the cut at grade. Slope >lakis must be 
set to delernnni uliere the iiisule line of the 
cut begins. Tli< <• can bi set with ^ulVicient 
accuracy with a utont straightetl^e, a cli- 
nometer, ami a tapelitie. An Abtiey level and 
a tapeline are better still. The surveyor can 
make himself a little talde. which will show 
the distance from his eye to the for>t of ihe 
slope stake for each of the livi- minuti>' dii- 
ference in elevation legisttreil l)y his Abucy 
level for the varion> widtliv oi i nt to be used 
— one fable fi»r rock cuts and one for pick- 
ing or plnwuiu j>rotnHl. 

D i:t A I I..S ( ) I'- c( ) N s r r i; ci u > .\ 

In Ciinslructing mountain road^. a sidehill 
plow, with revt rsible share, is a sine qua 
non. Ihe writer has seen six strong mules 
and four men working liard to run a furrow 
nphilU when two animals, attached tandem 
to a sidehill plow, and two men could have 
done more work, and with much greater 
ease. It is surprising how rapidly a sidehill 
grade can be constructed with such a plow 
and a scraper. When the two lines of stakes 
are in (grade ami slopr stakes), you start 
right and ytui come out right. Your inside 
bank has the right batter and your rtiad the 
lull width y«m meant it should have. It is 
very common t«t sec a contractor on a moun- 
tain road, who attempts i.» grade wtth»nit 
slope stakes, find his roadbecl too narrow. 
It is too late for him to use his plow, and 
he must widen out with pick and shovel; the 
last operation costing perhaps as much as 
the entire gradJnc shmild have cost if done 
rightly fnmi the ^lart. 

SIDE ROCK. 

In the mountains we nfion find the hillside 
slopes covtred with liroken stone of %*arious 
sixes. Tins we call slide rock This slide 
rock may lie very coarse and the surface 
ragged, when it is called "heavy slide." It 
may be fine and liound tnqethcr by <:oi!. in 
which case it can be pUnved It may be fine 
and dry and run just like dry sand when one 
attempts to walk on it or otherwise di-turb 



it; this is called "fine slide rock.'* To con- 
.•^iruct a road in coarse slide we build a re- 
taming wall on tlu- outside of the grade of 
large rocks weighing nut less than 75 pounds 
each. We then shape our roadbed, making 
It as suiiHtth as possible with the material 
at hand, and cover this surface with tine 
slide. .Ml rock retaining walls for mountain 
roads, when laid up dry, -liould have a bat- 
ttr of one hon/emial to two vertical. They 
>lioul«l only be ti-.(l wluit the filling behind 
tncm i> Coarse rock. If u>ed to hold loose 
iiKiitital, With a batter ot mu' or two. they 
may b. u-radually croudid out and the bank 
give away. If made U-^ steep than one hor- 
izontal to iwo vertical, to hold loose material, 
the method is too espensive to be «jrdinarily 
l>racticable. Coarse and rough and discour- 
aging as heavy slide may look, the very best 
results may be obtained in it if the entire 
proci-s IS accomplished carefully and con- 
scientiously. It furnishes an absolutely solid, 
perfectly drained road foundation, is unai 
licitd by till- eleiumts, .Tiid requires lr,s ,,n; 




l^f\fiiferh 




Sli S P E- <N SORV 



X% ^«i E >% IDCL^X 



•a aoo/v Tt> me athlete. ^^ne 
mcYXiusT. AMt> me Bus/ness mam, 

2 DETACHABLE SACK5 

WITH EACH OUTFIT. 



PAT 



-iL 6. .asa 



I'erfiftly hiinitnry 

Nev»'r Irrltnti^ 



^Wan^ttited to Ne^er Slip( 
AdjiMte to Erery Motion 

luditet 

In Pr. Mf ycr'n New Idea Suspensory yon have 
COMFORT. CLKANI.INF.SS and ABSOLUTB 
EFFICIKNCY. Sack» chatiRed in a minute for 
wanhing. Sent free by mail on reeel^ ol 
^lea.SI.OO. Addrc« 

DcM^tor Meyer's Turkish Bath Sanitarium 




V. Iirs ANftWtaiNG ADVEariStMBNTS, »tEA*l ME^ITION CtOOO ROADS .MACA«fl«. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



31 



lay for repairs than any other variety of 
mountain road. 

The following instructions, carefully ob- 
served, will always yield satisfactory and grat- 
ifying result ji; 

Stake out the grade line, setting the stakes 
about 25 feet apart, and drive thein down 
as tirnily as possible. They will stay in place 
for a time if put in deeply enough. Slope 
stakes in fine slide rock are useless. As it 
always stands at about the same slope (J5 
degrees), the process is very uinform. 

For a single track, put up another row of 
stakes vertically 7 feet beluw the grade 
stakes; for a double track, 10 feet vertically 
below. These lower stakes determine the foot 
of the cribbing wliuh must hold the road. 
It is thus constructe<l: The logs should 
never be less than 10 inches in diameter at 
the small end, and the larger, the better. The 
crosspieces .sheiuld be uniforndy 8 inches in 
diameter. That kind of available wood should 
be selected which experience has shown will 
rot most slowly, and all bark must be care- 
fully removed. The logs need not be of any 
definite length, but the courses should always 
break joints. Now, beginning at the lower 
row of stakes with pick and shovel, make a 
bench, and on its outside edge carefully bed 
the bottom log. Then dig into the bank ami 
bed each cro«^|iitc« riiesc should l>e 5 feet 
apart from center to center, with cross notclu s 
to lit triangular edges m the logs, just as 
house logs are fitted together. This notch- 
ing should be done with much care, to per- 
mit the logs to just touch, so that the cross- 
pieces may be weakened as little as possible. 
The proper length for these crosspieces is 8 
feet. They should never be bedded level, but 
always with a downward slope into the bank. 
With time and patience, the lower row can 
N proi^rly bedded and a good foundation for 
the cribbing secured. A doxen pointed inch 
steel bars, driven in a row 3 inches apart. 
sloping inlo the bank, will help materially 
to ht'ld back the slide while digging to bed 
crossp r t - Pf. I ced to build up the crib- 
bing, tiliing in with slide as the work pro- 
gresses, remembering that the batter of the 
structure should be one to four. 

When grade line is reached, there will be 
a lo-fooi roadbed for single track and 16 
for double track, fairly "-olid on the start 
and rapidly compacting with travel. Consoli- 
datum Will be cllvcietl by a IiMlit dressing of 
some fine, clayey material, if accessible; but 
this is not indispensable. Every road across 
fine slide must have careful attention. For 
ill time, fine slide will run down onto the 



Good 

Roads 

Assured 



Voii rnn make (;(kkI roatls as 
fast as \<)u pvdal )<nir wheels 
pn>\ idiiiL; yw me iinnintctl on u 
C iishiou I'ranie liic)ilc. 

riu' Cushion Frame gives per- 
Icct resiliency withoitl loss of 
iigiility On a rough road it 
saves the ri<ler — saves the tire 
and every part of the marhinc. 

The Cushion I-'ranie enahks 
\oti to make a quicker stait, ami 
with less effort than on any or- 
dinary bicycle. 

The Cushion Frame wheel is 
as far ahead <»f a common bicych* 
as a ."safety is in compari.son to 
the old high wheel and trailer. 
It is as stiperior as the s|)ring 
buggy or spring wagon is lu 
a j<ilt wagon witliotit springs. 

No one will urge ymi to buy a 
Cushion I'raine, litil we recpiest 
Soil to ask any tlealcr 1<j let y«»u 
nde one for an hotir c»r two. 
We will l»e satisfied with your 
decision after such a trial. 

There are no two grade Cush 
ion Frame Hic\cles. You can 
find il only on the best models 
of the best makers—in Ladies' 
and (ientlemens chain or chain- 
lesr^ machines. 

Send ff)r illustrated booklet 
givmg opinions ol our best citi- 
zens^^ — not paid |>rofessitjnals. 

The Hygienic Wheel Co> 




GOOD ROADS U A G A Z I S li 



32 



roadbed, and it must be shmeled out occa- 
sionally, but this will not be a serious item 
*tt cost; in other ways the roadbed will be 
very satisfactory. It has natural drainage, 
the best of material is always at hand to fill 
ruts and chuck h(tIe^, and a hard, even sur- 
face can be maintained. The r«iad grow> a 
little wider each year. Cribbing thus con- 
structed will last many year>, and wlun it 
does finally give out. it will be found that 
a substantial foundation l«»r the new road 
can be obtained without going nearly as deep 
as at first. 

CORDUROY 

In laying out mountain road> we often en- 
counter a spongy soil tilled with water, es- 
pecially above timber line. This almost in- 
variably prtnes ti» be shallow, with a sub- 
stratum of good road material. This surface 
soil must be retnoxctl and a 'System of drain- 
age adopte<i to keep surtace water from run- 
ning t>nii> the roadbed. (>oc.'i>ionally cordu- 
roy is ecMijiimieal tn meet -u^sh c«tnditions, 
but it is a very un<lr>-irable expedient, and 
should be ad«»pu(l only in extreme cases. 

As in cril»!)ing. all ct»rdnrMy material ^h^•uld 
be the mii>t durable t«» be obtainetl. and the 
bark removal The stringer >« should be not 
less than lo inches in diameter. .V) ifiches 
apart from center to center, carefully bedded 
to an approximate level, and their tops ad 
justed for uniform Citntact with the covering 
by the use of a long ^tr.iighledge an«l adze, 
A row of 2 inch planking on each side, thor- 
Otlghly secured by long spikes to each cross- 
piece, will prevent it< r«»lhim. If a crri^s- 



piece i^ <Kca>ionally bolted to ii.» outside 
sirmgers, there will be no creeping, Lines 
should be carefully hewed for wheel and horse 
tracks. This i-? often overlooked, and cordu- 
roy then becomes an unbearable nuisance. 
Another mistake often made with corduroy 
is getting it too narrow. It ought never to 
be less than 12 feet wide for single track and 
J 8 feet for double track. 

A thorough system of both cross and lon- 
gitudinal drainage must be adopted to pro- 
tect the c<irdur«»y from quickly rotting, and 
lo keep its foundati.in from settling unevenly. 

Rollers can rarely be usid to advantage on 
ordinary mountain- road grades, which, if 
properly constructed, will sfton pack hard un- 
der the wheels of heavy teams. If wide tires 
were required by law. roads would be pro- 
tected, heavier load> could be hauled, and ex- 
penses of maintenance and operation much 
reduced. 

DRI S.sIXG 

.Ml mountains arc matle of rock, the soil 
with which they are in place- c.vercd l>eing 
merely 3 product of r<>ck decomposition and 
water construction. We can i.:enerally find 
a rock dressing jirepared l»y nature within 
convenient di-tance (if a m«nmtain r«:>ad. We 
sometimes find a comp1«tr material in one 
place, and sonutinu'. ^et better results by 
mixing two kinds. .\ hard r..ck in angular 
fragments makes an excellent r«»ad covering 
I! we put s«ime suitable fine material on top 
f*{ it. Two inches is the ma\iimnn diameter 
allowable for any puce (tf r-tad covering ma- 
terial. 




ROADS 
MAGAZINE, 



Old Series. Vol. XXX 11. 
H«w Serial, Vol. II.. No. n. 



NOVEMBER, 1901. 



Piiic«{JO 



10 Oentt. 
00 a Year. 




The Goml Roads special 

The Southern Railway has arranged to do 
a great service to the large section of the South 
through which its lines run. 

The South has no greater need than the im- 
provement ><i its roads, and the Southern Rail- 
way will contribute immensely to this cause 
by sending t.. many points in its territory what 
%viil be known as ''The Go^ Roads Special." 

This is to be a train of twelve cars, which 
will bring a number of experts in road-build- 
ing, and skilled instructors in the actual work 
o£ constructing and keeping up roads. They 
%vill bring along also a supply of the best tools 
for use in road construction, and will give il- 
lustrations of their proper use. 

The object of this enterprise is tn encourage 
the organization of good road- t .ciations. 
and to illustrate the liest methods iif modern 
road building. 

The party will reach .\ilanta Novemter 2; 
and will spend four days there. The other 
points to t>e visited are Danville, Raleigh. Ashe- 
ville. Columbia. Greenville, Birmingham. 
Mtintgomcry, MoJnle, Chattanooga and Knox- 
viUc. .At each of these places a stay will \w 
made of sufficient length to enable the experts 
to give very valuable lessons, and in .Tid in 
organizing a permanent Ineal gno<| rnnds as- 
sociation. 

I he possiliiiiiifi nf go.Ml that may result 
from the visit of "I he Good Roads Special" 
are incalculable. They depend largely, of 
course, on the cn-operation of the friends of 
good roads in the localities visited and the 
surrnundinff coiinirv 

We are sure that the people of Georgia and 
the other Sfaif iliroiigh wfitrh the«e r«d 
builders are to go wilj appreriale lit*! Pppor 
tunity thill afforded. 



It would be a good thing for the State of 
Georgia if every one <if its counties would 
send a delegation to witness the work of "The 
Good Roads Special" in Atlanta, and many of 
them will doubtless do so. 

In almost e%'ery part of Georgia there is 
an abundance of excellent material for road 
building, and with the application of jiroper 
methods, this material could hi worked sn 
a-^ I > < fh ( t an improvement in the roads of 
Georgia .It a cost very small in comparison to 
the liencfits that would accrue. 

Kvery time a goo«I mad is substituted for a 
bad one, the wealth of the country in which 
tlie change is made i> uicreased. The value 
of all property on or near the line of im- 
proved roads is increased immediately. 

CanHiliattB at GmmI Rtrnttn Vongremm 

Colonel R. W. Richardson of Nebraska, who 
served as secretary at the recent Intematimial 
Ciood Ri.ads Coniire^s at Buffalo, writes, un- 
fit r flate of Ortobrr 5. in the Toronto Clol», 
ntuario. regarding his impri ..!,,us nf the work 
d. *v Canadians thtring the convention, 
■^ayini; .is follows: 

" Ilic International Good Ruads Cotigress 
vxprcssrd by unanimous rising vote its appre- 
. iTuin of the two splendid, f Impient and prac- 

.i^ addresses made bv the Hon. Andrew 
J'attullo and Hon A. W Campbell. Canadian 
representatives, and I have the honor. Mr. 
Editor, to convey, through the medium of 
your paper, the knowledge of this appreciation 
to the people of Canada* 

'"If ^vnitilrt t^# «^^ft#«1»1» %f% ^««««n«M«««l* |w ^%*m 

merit of the two addresiet. That of Mr. 
Campbell waa devoted 10 tli« pr«rjica1 side 
cif rr*ad-iitdkinf from an engineer'i eitperience, 
iP^ WM Wf^y v«lue<| t»y fhp memberi, 1% 



s 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



will be made a special (iovcrnini'iit Imllitiii 
and given wide circnlatinn tlirotiKliruit ihr 
countries n pi < -.cntefl. Mr. Pattiill-i wa- imt 
only practical, hut i-li»(|uciit. iHMviug his atuli 
eiice as if hy magic. I lis .liitf address was 
delivered at tlic 'leniplr <.|' Mn~ir (.11 the Pan- 
American j^rounds nn "(irMMJ Roads |)a\,'* S« p 
teinher 21. TlHMt' wvw n\<>vv than llir«f Hum 
sand ptojile present, and at tin- concln-itui i>t 
the address extended to him a rising vnn- of 
thanks, and through him to the I'ritidi public 
a similar vote for the many kind sentiments 
exprcssfd at the death of President McKuth-y. 

"The jtenple of Canada shitnld icv\ a ci»m 
mcndable pride in the flisiinijuished services of 
their representatives. The cemirrt'^- is alsrj in- 
debted to Mr. T. H. Sidlivan. of Quebec, wh«» 
rendered valuable asvivfaine in interpreting 
the addresses of foreign delegates, and. fur- 
ther, to Mr. J. ^^. Beam, vice-president ff t!ie 
Ontario Good Roads .\ss,,riatinn. and to the 
other C4inadian detegatcj*, fur ihcir active sup- 
port and influence in the work of the ct.ngres^ 

"It was the first internatinnal c.tiigress ever 
ccMivened to consider tlu- -nhiei-i i.f hisihway 
iniprovetncnt, its ptr><»nnel was vi j > -.irt-im, 
co-operating the ahU st tnen and mi«>'t potent 
ititerest-, fi»r till e.»ji-ideratii»n i»f the .tiub|ect 
Its inflMence imt-i be universal impctn* for 
better roads, 

-R. II. RICHARDSON, 

"Secretary." 

GootJ Komdm or No Malt 

Notice luH been issiud by the ]\>"t oflTioe 
IVpariment that rural m.iil flepends t^ s-nne 
extent »»n good ri>.a«ls. When the roacN aie 
n.it kept ill such shape that the carriers can 
conveniently get over their routes, the service 
is liable to Iv disconlinueil This nt.ay lend to 
annulling the servire in some places, uhilc in 
otbei s it will ha\e the desired effect, fur the 
aM-rnce \m»ric.in i- n. ' umim backwards 
Bad T'>ad> have been tolerattd beean-e llnv 
have been itdienled Once the ad\antaR(' of 
Wtter roatls i> fiillv muh ? -.IivmI. we will haw 
no oiher kind, I he benefit s that are di pendent 
npoit pa-^^nblc roads will n.it be giseti up 
without ati etTort to iniprm.- the highways. 
If the rur.d delivery shall result in improved 
country roads. a« «eenis ipute likely, it will 
have repaid it« cost. Iea\ing out nil of the 
pains that come from the delivery of the mad 

Rural delivery will not be given up %v)thnut 
a struggle by any coiunnmity that has eninyed 
it long enough to grow acctistomcd to the 
flaily visit of the posinian. The townslup is 

fast becoming familiar with the mrtbods of the 



town and it is just as reasonable for the 
tartner to expict letter e(..uveincnce a.s it is 
l«»r the residcni ,>i the city. Day by day the 
e.mviciion f<,trce- it -elf meire emphatically upon 
the farmer that he must lia\e r. .ails that can 
be tr.iwhd. .iiid I! !- Hilly a quesiiitii of tinu- 
until he jjetv tluin. i he I'hm oiTu.-c I)(.pan 
uieiit li.is ui\fn liiin oiu- ni-ie ria-iin for good 
road-. 

(i(Hnl Knmis at ChiirlcsUm l^.\ posit ion 

.\n exhibit of great importance, which will 
be made at the Charleston Exposition grounds 
during the coming show, will be a gond roads 
exhibit. 

Mr. 1'. L, Tessier, vice-president for South 
Carolina <.i the National Good Roads Asso- 
ciatjotl, is mafcin'4 ai ranuements to h.i\e ilu- 
"Good Roads Train" at the Pan .Xnurican 
l»rought to Charleston during the Exposition, 
for the purpose of giving practical demonstra 
tions of how to Iniild good road-. The train 
will con * ' ..f s,viral cars loaded with the 
latest improved machinery f 1 r.-id building, 
and under the charge ..f an cxiieri road builder. 

The cxhiliit wfll umloubtedly lead to i|ic 
building uf better road- tti South Car. .lina and 
otiur Southern States. 

\t'\% Gnml Ronita Commissittn 

(lovertior l.i 1 .llefte. of \\'i>consiu. ha« 
appoiiued the fullnwinu ..•nrnission t<» in- 
vestigate the c|ueslion o| itnprovetnem of coun- 
ty road-, and '.. i.p.'il l.> the nest Legi-latuf* 
ain* bgi-lation tli.it ni.iv be thought wise* J. 
j. Mc(nlhvray, Black Kuer Fal!-^ William H. 
Ilatton. }<e%v London ; John W 1 hofna<. Chip- 
pewa F.dN: William Middle?, n <ireen Kake: 
William Re.grrs. Kewaunee, tuoige Wylie. 
l-eed«: C. W. llarvev. Rea%er Dam. 

I'his cittuuis^ion w.is apf»ointed in accunl- 
ance wu'i ,1 i. -. .luiiou iniroilu.nd in the Senate 
and c.tticurred in l»y the A'muiI.K As this 
1- the lir-t official <tep taken in Wi-i-.n^in i|i 
1 ret n! year- locking tnwaril uo, .d r. .nil-, ihe 
work of the connni--ion will be w. itched with 
much intrn -t. 

.1 St-w Vnrkvr's llijihwiiy l*lrii 

t hu of iiie nio^t inlcrc^ting developments in 

the road tnipr. '\ efuent moveutcfit h,'- 'MSI 
taken pkue in Orange CiUiny. X ^^ namely, 
the forniatiiMi of a company bv ]'. \\ Harri 
man for tlie consrrncttt'»n ot t.i.id-" m tlia! 
ri*»imty .it a 1"H prue. M* Hariiinan oun- 
several ihonsatid a.ra , .>f land, known as Arden 
Farms, m the i.aii .r liisid.) ,ind Woml 
bury, and lias constructed fine roads in every 



GOOD ROADS M A ( , A Z I N E 



l^*''l «^' 1" • * i.tl. . uliieh are opm to the 
public. lUn Ills inhre-t in r.-a.! mi{u-ovenicnl 
IS not Inmied I.. ln> ..un neiylihorhood. It is 
-aid he belunc- thai ilie ( )r;inge County milk 
dealers am] farmers would be nion- prosperuus. 
and the coimiy ni.ac atir.ictue to Mi-nnn-r visi^ 
le.rs. it the road- uere improved ever>wlirre. 

Mr. Harrini.in 1. -.nd 1,. !„• e-.u^ei-.u-. how- 
ever, that .11 ..rd.i !,, make ilie iniproN »'ment 
"f road- aitr.uiiM to farmers, the «;, ,.t ..i 
r<Md imp.roMineni must Jk- kept \e!y low. lie 
has aec .rdiiiu:!) organi/etl the ( Jrange Couniy 
Road CoiiM ruction Cotnp.niy [., bi<l f. .r en- 
uacts inr ro.id unprovcmcnt in that couiuy. 
ttuctiding tu make low bids, and ilm- keep the 
price of road improvetnent down. 

,\n act was iM^^.d by the Legislature this 
Near amliori/ing the board of supervisor, ot 
Orange coumy. if t!:, e..nn.i.i ua^ assaide.l 
to It for the con-iruclion or unpi -m iiu-ni of 
any public highway, iiili.r 1.. pe'f-.rrn the 
work themstlvi^ ..r .lu.n.I a subcontract for 
the performance of thi u ,,rk. 

Mr. Ilarrnnair. eonip.my tlins ha- a eb.in.e 
to bill up..n the u..rk. A> -t.itid. it is not 
miended to br a nio!H\ making r..ii..i:i 

Texan Wants AV.v< Const titioti 

lion. I. K. lluimei. -.f Fa P-ate, I e\a-, afier 
a trip to liutTalo and othir nionvy centers of 
the East, has returtud !•. hi- home, fidl of 
ideas. He was a delegate froju j rxas t«) the 
International (ioorl K.-ad^ ( ■-tueution. hebl in 
Buffalo from tlie loth t. ; ji.t ultmio, and. 
by the way. came near landing ihe next antmal 
conventicm in hi- ritv 

Speakitiu ..f ih. .,i.;,et .md H..rk of the cou- 
veniiofi. ]), .ai.l • 



1 fnicfor 
•r«'n.| 

try tliat it nul 

• «fi t!i*' .' ' 



til. I 



"■' UiliiiK uli.it vo Hi, IV In .ililc I,, ,|u o,,r 

•'^' ''''''■ i"^s.\<r, li.,. |..,H^cd. South Icxas, m 

' ' '^ ' • ; ■wsl knji in tfUtb with the 

■ ''-" ' II \.i>iiHr, 1. 1 uur Ciiunly, is 

' t '■' '1' ■'■'^, .i> yi.ii ilntilitlcss notice," 



tact 
a-- 



"It h.,> ,! ^<-, 
m th« pr. 
"f the c». 
important in 

rrstjit in ttn. ■ 


, ,, 1 , . , ^ 


Ko- 
be -.. 
Ihlt thrv 


1. \» 

in -h. 



l-.r the ;■ « n« ,.t r 
he buiH I : . i <r il-r 
mm {>rro«Tit. 

f'lp .1,1a, . . 



.iii.f 

I on 

I ' w ;o i4 

1 r't,i..ff 



,1 NvM I'iiving Matvrial 

'» 1.. |J..uin\. fiiinurly cdil«»r of the Ran- 
'" ' I'lt'"-. i- si.'u p> 1 fiaiiiiL; Imuself ui a new 
i"i<. Ill ihi^ im.iaM^, ,.| tin- Illinois Central 
k..,li..a.l Company, uhieh is uleiitifymg itself 
Mii.tiU ill impr..\id lo.id- .ind streets, he was 
exiiihitnig .1 ueu iii.tienal f,.r paving or bard 
r.i.id- a rock kn..\\u .a- .\o\acuhte, which is 
fomi.l 111 kirge ijuaniiiies m the suuiheril part 
"I till. Slate, .lud !, being used in the cities of 
that -(.ii.in m jilace (»f brick, concrete or 
a-phali. Ji is >.nd to make lunu .md moie 
puniaii.tit r...idu.i\. th;m cither and at much 
le - « xpen . At t li.unpaign the cuy uflScera 
'"*•''"* ~" nan li inien -terl thai they visited 
Ciiiro, 111. and J,ick-on, i cmi., where it has 
been u>ed in tin kiit.r pkie.- about ten years- - 
and report rli.ii tin in -i put m 1. now as solid 
as a stone u.iU Mr I »..v\ney v^inuated the cost 
•I putting m a p.i\eiiuiu 10 iitches thick in the 
cent, r and 8 inches at the outside, at about 75 
cents per s-piar. yard Ii is certainly worthy 
of atlenison, for. if a- ri^rcsented, it is the 
cheapest ni.iieiiak even hu country roads, that 
li^ oi !. .11 fotmd. when its permanency is 
ciiMdiitd. a- It Is said that n.i repairs are 
n.'< iiy when it i- iince down. 

Wants Sational Hnremu 

Ilie reeonimendatioti of the International 
•I'.'.d Noad- CotUention th.it the «dtice of 
<i'....I k.-.i.N In.juiii.-. .1 ill, Auricnltural Dc- 
parinutit b. « ular^td into a burrau. and the 
.ttuiual appr..).! ;ati.,n lor its investigaii<»n- 
and dctnon-iraiior- 1., ni, rea-ril t«i $150,^10, 
i- a good out. J he paltry $j%xmhi now allot- 
'"' Is pitiably insullieient. ami when we con- 
■ the uupiirtane,. i.f the roads of the 
.iiUTitry as comni. n lal fee rlir- the discrep 
aii.y bfiureti appropriation^ lof Hisiructiou 
111 highway building and thosr \,,r the im- 
IiroMimtit and mainten.niii ot n\i r- and bar- 
b. .1- -.ems not only unjust, bin ; li-urfl. 



ni xt anmi.,, i,.r,vu,u..ii lu Li h,rt. 1 !„• m^ 

cutnpanie* afn! ihr railfonfl* r.rr- hrck-ntr t* . ■ 

n^.nt An.} Ilirv uant !• ' .untrv' 

..... that IS gr.,H!ntt m r , ....;. ;^ ,.„,. ^,,,,1. 

" ' ,'" be fiutlf. I. ,!,.. t one of the ncusi- 

«.rkrr» fnr the '• - - ■,.^, ., . , nnff. aetuallv drrw 

out m fnv.,r ■<» H \\ ,. } j ] planned the m.^*- 

nif-fit to get If, |.,i, ,, i i.it hrre, I Itelipve I roiiia 

■*^\ **V" '*"'■ ^'■'^ \..rk I !ty hfl« offered $s<i,nfwi t,, 
net U therr ' ■• - , :,.:,,;, , . . ,., * ,:'„-„. 

iind gTowi' u, ,., , - . .. '; ,,n.,.o^,? 

tt was irf- • atee of five, with }' 

Moore as , ,., . ,.e!f g, ^ membef, an.i inree 

others %sh.,., n:,„.,_. i d-. not recalL The pre^idem 

will in due time call a meeting of the cofnniiitee, and 



Chtuifi Omul Roailn 

Albion. X. N .. a town of -,.nii %,(mjo inhabi- 
tin!-. pa\e- ii» -ireet* with niaiadam and keeps 
tlirfii HI jio.-d eiindiiion at a «-o,t of but $tjo 
1" ' i..i,i ill 1 ^.,11. lii.iiiiiai aiHi laoor iiotn in- 
chideil, Ihe rea-on why macadannzed streets 
' "nuiiotily ...-.1 ■.,, mueh to maintam is partly 
"pohlical." but much is due to bail methods 
of construction. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Cycling Up the Vasig 



»|? I^ERTRAM J. BiSHOP 



In the GOOD KOADS MAGAZINE for 
September I wrote of a very pleasant ride 
that we enjoyed on the Luneta of an evening. 

But there arc many other very interesting 
roads in and about the Oriental metropolis, 
though, of course, most of them are quite 
short. 

Next to the Luneta, a ride up the Pasig 
River by the old foulpath is, perhaps, the 
most entrancing to lovers of nature. 

Perhaps a start from the Escolta will be 
most convenient, for that is the center of the 
hotel and business district. 

As in reaching the Luneta, we had to cross 
the Bridge of Spain, so we must recross it to 
follow our new route, for we do not at once 
follow the river. 

Leaving the bridge, wc spin along the 
smooth streets, turning many corners, until 
the stranger is entirely bewildered. 

Here and there we note an American sen- 
try or a Macabebe policeman, slowly pacing 
their beat, continuously on the alert, for one 
cannot tell at %vhat moment there will be 
trnubU" in Manila. 



Crossing Pace Bridge, we find ourselves 
in the suburbs, and a few minutes later we are 
swiftly rolling along in the rural districts. 

One of the old Spani.sh block houses at- 
tracts our attention for a moment. They are 
built of heavy tmibers, and are almost inac- 
cessible to an attacking party, being ele- 
vated on logs, set firmly in the ground. A 
small slit between two of the timbers used 
in construction runs on the four sides of the 
house, so that the ritlemen within may pro- 
tect every approach, with comparative safety 
to themselves. 

A short distance further on is located one 
of the finest convents in the Philippines, and 
our minds revert to the days of the Spanish 
friar, who was absolute monarch and ruler 
of the devout Filipinos who attended his 
church. But the friar is a thing of the past 
in the Islands, and the Filipino priest has 
taken his place. 

Two miles more, and we are riding into 
the little village of San Pedro Macati of 
which William H. Thomas has written st) en- 
tertainingly in his "Manila Romance." 




THE AMERICAN GARRISON'S HEADQUARTERS. 

San Pedro Mac.iti. Philippine Islands 



«. OOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



11k- huiklmu f,. the n^lit. in the picture, is 
til. ..Id iiatur ^ci!,M.|ii,.usc. an.j iju- larger 
allair in tli.- hack- r- .iiml i^ .HcupK.! \,\ tlu 
AiiHTUMii •)iiK-L'r>, it.r till- jH.vi i. ti-ually u.n 
n-."iK<l by a ciiniiaiis i»i' iriM.|>-., 

Jn-i m thi it/ar <ii tin. luiildnii; il..\vs l!it 
lr« ai luiuii- I'a-iL^, aJid ui inii-t n-.w ii,.-^ 
llu' >.tr»-ain, i.-r iIr- In --i n.a.I i>, uii the ..ppo- 

.\ati\L.-,. Willi a l.aiua ..r tw... will do tlu- 
U'irk skilltullv. .i!i<| iiij iniiiuic-, later wc arc 
preparing lu iiimuu ..m- wlutls again, at the 
outpost. 



In the dav- . 



'''), when \nc .tit ' inipaiiying 



photograph ..i ilu> p., si wa. taken, every 
native passHig wa- .ar, fully searched by the 
*"t1dicrs on duty. 

Xatives going <»tit iiotn Manila tu tlu- 
■■■^enu-ntcra," ..r country, were allnwed i<i 
I arry only a specified amount of food, and 
supplies such as the ordinary family might 
e'lnsunic in a day kt tw<». 

.Matches were watelud very chiseU. f. .r at 
that time the insurgtiiis u.re tiLiking g'un- 
I'.iwtlcr from ihein, ..r. at hast, that was the 
supposition. 

All this is changed ti,.\v. and the happy 
Filipinos travel along the «.]<l ri%er with no 
le.ir of being stoppr<l l.> tlu ' \niericanos," 

lor several miles u , an rtui.y a splendid 
ml., tor the groniid )- p.i.k.d hard and firm 



I'y the thousands ot uet daih passing uvcr it. 

Hun we nniM ,,-,,s^ a liliU l.aiul)oo bridge 

and c.irr> ,.ui wlml^. h„t ^^ ^. ;,,-,, „,,„-^. ,|j,j,, 

''l-'i'l i"i our tri.uhh. by Ihc luautijul 

' ' ''' '> aiiti liMVcl sights. 

Ki-iiii^ along .It the top of a small plateau. 
n« cm • t,, a ccatiiit grove. Again we dis- 
iiiouiii, u.r .aie oi the tin. st drinks in the 
u-irld may be ubtanicd here. 

In iIu I nited States wc see only the dry. 
II'* 'u.iannt. the milk oi which is sweet 
and railur ins-p,d. but how .litYcrcnt in the 
lioj.us! Hire \s, take the green nut and. 
with a sharp knuc. cm .a squ.irc hole through 
the husk and s,,tt shill, and a end, sparkling. 
rein slung drink m.iy b.' tnj<.yecl. ju^t swcet 
Ma.nL.h t.. render it palatable, and just fer 
nicniiij enough to ^ive the tnilk life. 

At'- I lasting in the grateful shade for a 
whiu. wc contintu- our trip, and just at noon 
roll mto the little tnwfi of Pasig, up near 
I.agnna ii»' Hav. 

We are insited to dinner by the i»lticcrs. 
an. I a spit ndid repast it is. for that oiit-of- 
t!u-wa\ place. 

Ab.iut twii .."clock we are ready for the 
return trip, and in the Cixd evening we again 
' ro-s I'.,., llrnlge. feeling that our day's 
outing would be hard to duplicate in another 
I>art of tin- waarld. 

Mtoyitlu ! !' luiisf eniovaf»le trip. 




IMTI 1> STAIES SOLDIERS BARGAINING WITH NATIVE 

PHILIPPINE WOMEN 



G O O D ROADS MAGAZINE 



^he Good Roads Opportunity 



'By GEORGE L. McCjHRTHY 



\ll«i Sr.ii^ III ailliiil .il»l« \\t»lk )i> tin 
Lr.miit <ti Aiiiii ii all \\ liii. lim II, piiMfii ikii 
• litHiiiN iiiak*- It apiuar thai tin umxl i<.a(|- 
lilt i\ «'!in III !•. In lir iiiglrrlttl, h 'F tlu pli -.inl 
at lia-t Xntliing tit a -«\ ^ttinatu; tiatuti i- 
Ikiii^ (|i>ii« !<• tiiilliti ilu ii|..it- Mi the pa-t. 
atid till- mii\<iiuiii, a- -Uili. i- almost a thin; 
<»l iiiiiiiitrs Miily. 

I hat tht sr fart- -hittlhl ••htaiii at thi-. tini ' 
-« i III- ahiiii>t !iuii»hl»K Stii<Uni^ »>t thi* suh 
l« I I Ml hl,uhs\a\ mipti'V I nil nt aKiii that it i- 
Miu 111 thr HlM>t vital Mj thr ritfiitttint tjiu - 
llMfi> «.j fhl> CMiuiirv. IIhii 1- ah-Mhitr 

unanimity mi a<Initssii»n that Im- m| nulhMii, 
Ml ihiHai- ai« ua>tiil m thr I iiitiil Static 
f\ti\ >«at' lurau-i' m| thr iMinhtiMn mi' (>nr 
«MfiimMti hij^hua)-; u i> ailmittv«l that i \ i r y 
»it)/in Ml thf c«»untry i- nthti ihncil) •>! m 
•lirritly inttfWstt'U m rMail imiu <t\ rnuiit. y«i. 
in a iMuntry which ha- Mr^am/atiMn- t.. rep 
ri -lilt ami Im fn-trr alniM-t «\ir\tlunu cmii 
i'ti\al»k'. this iicii'-Mty Imf ijuuiI iMa*!-. wluch 
has It- ftliH't in i\irv h«»nscbM]i|. i- t<i-Ha\* 
piactu.illy withMiit a -pMU-or. 

It must hv sanl, m all iu-tui-. that tht- 
LiUKiH' Ml American W'hulmrn ha- iImiu- 
grain! wmiK m thr laii-i-; it mu-t hi -anl. in 
all hiMU'siy. that it ranmii liMpt- Im h.nyti 
i,iMnMp,ih/i till" inMVtnu'ni. nr tM ai « ntnpii-!! 
much ill tlu intnri'. innUr tht- pri-itH K>m 

•lltlMllS. 

What shotilil In- «huu i- thi-: At the next 
\ssvtnhly m! tlu- L A W . whicll will In 
lu'hl in I'Vbniary, steps slnmhl fu- taken tM 
Mrgam/e a N'atutnal < imm*! RmhIs Leagtie, 
unit the present memlnrs 4it the I, \ W. 
IS a ntteleu- W hen this i- aeeMmphsheil, the 
ruler- and ilrners mi hi»rst-. automohili'it'i. 
tariiur- ami Mther classes directly intere-tfl 
-lumhl he in\iteil tM imiii. mii an eqtial fuMt 
ini; I here shMtih! he tm imtiatuin lee, aiitl 
the (lues sheiuhl lie a> Imu a- ihev can ]ims 
sihly he made The dues, m tut. slunihl ue 
kept down t«» actual expense-, that the Mr^an 



«=*'*•«» *♦> *^* •! *' 



,.1„,l. 



,11 



may acCMttipii-h its purpM-i - In tMrce nt tut- 
tnerical strength. 

There are thetusands wlui wmild become 
tiiemhers mi such an organizatiein, having, as 



11 u I ill I' I. a li \ I 

. I 



• Iiii 4 t . and I iiic \s. Inch u ill 
'•"H"'* lii' ti than a hirtiiiu \<.\ . . impU-tiMii 
^viarh all (ii ill,- ianiMU- uiiri,.t- .ii the I. 
X U 111 iithii \iar- \SMnld »■. iin Im the a- 
-i-taiue ..I tlu- Mrijaiii .it 'PiK ami tlux WMtild 
ha\i' tlu- ai'tisi I'M .i--i-taii»i •: lu-t a- umihI 
UMiK, I , 111 tlu- Mtlu r classv^. I*ri»pir1y ..rgan- 
i/eil. -mh a Im,i1<. u,.iild -....n make tlu ^...,,1 
iM.id- iiiMwiiuiit Mill Ml ihi hsiiiu t--iu-- 



tt 1 lU- il,. \ I III] 



U.M 



il Im- ll.i ilnlllit Ml 



It- -iii.t^- HI seiuriiiK apprMpnatiMiis iruni 
I ,,.,-r<-- ami flu- \,iriMii- Stati I ,« ui-Iatures 
i.vii> laihMad III lih iMuntr\ u ill lend n- 
assi-t;iiiee it pr»tperly appfMaehed. (mi i^eiy 
ciiimiry ruad is a feedei Im the railrMad-; in- 
depemleiit gimd ruad- • •rganiznt U'li - WMuld 
In I. .1111 pall Ml It ii ilu ihu - v\ere tUMiiinal; 
ever> li'untN m e\er\ Statt eniild -uppMil 
a iMial hratuh mj iIu natiMual 'tr^ani/atuin, Imt 
e\eT> t"Mimt\ m<d- iMai! nii|ii . .\ . nu nt ^ 

I he tniu- 1- n]M ti.T ■.iich an Mrgam/atiiMi. 
and It ha- p..--' ^ which can -carci ly he 
reah/id MI tiiai ■- necessary i- tlu I«ad- 

* r- W i!l ilu\ ht u«rthcMnffni; : 

ffOtpil Ktmtls Save Monvy 

( Mte iM the niM-t iinjiMrtant and encMtirag- 
my i»t tlu main cmihi ri n. i - In Id at tlu- l*an 

.\im ruaii I xpM-iniiii was tlu ' d l\Mad- 

(Miiyii-- rile tiuestiMii Ml mniiiai ct»nc«.rn. 
which iMMUght tMgeilui de'.-,i( irMUi thirty 
"ine iti the Stale-, and irMtn Mi \;. .. and tan 
ad.i. '> I'lit np. tn which much ha- In en -pMkelt 
.uul wriiiin, and hail ihi CMiiyrt-- nurily met 
Im eMntiniie tlu ad^Meacy mi impriMid rMa<|s 
It WmuM ha\e heen tit little m»te 

Ilu deli>:a!v-. liMwe\er. were iiMt limited 
|M tlu i|i-cu--iMn iii what <inirht tM 1u il«,ni-. 
tiu\ weri- aI»U' tt» CMinpare iiMti-- tipMn what 
ha- heen iImih 

I liere wa- a general agreement amMug v\\> 
re-eiit iti\es m|" all part- mi the CMuntry that th«' 
n-e i<i ptililic mtere-i m gMM,! rMud- w.i- -le.idy 

and prMtm-ing. and there wa- a general hehet 

• It,* ,,,,, a, ,sr,„wr,,. , 4, .,,.1,1 1,. . » :,. .1, . , . 

tew yeai-. 

Marylaml has m»t M\eiiM,iked this qiie-- 
tum Stat*' aid has heen enlisted in the wor- 
th) cau-e Mt fMid impr"vemi til. 



t'UOU kUA 1)S M AG AZI N e' 




The Road Block System 



Sj? A, L. ^AJ^CROFT 




l«>\l' l;l.<HKix., IX ( Al.IEORNIA. 
Since sciidmg m i., iIk- pnhlidur^ Mf fh,, 
" ^ '"^' '-'■ 'iiami-rnpt .,i X,.. , ,,f ,|n- -,.,-,.. 
-t paper. ..„ -K-.ad Bhwking." an amiMnnce 

niatle that shoukl Ite 
all ulh. u I -Il f. ,r h, Hit iMtnili v 

'"^"' ^■"•"iHiMii-. I ,. . .M,,ix M tMg..,iuT ,;, 

tlu- mirre-t- .d rhi- in..\.riuiii 

XduMliiiiy ] ,,, \\\%i, \. . , 
III - ( itaiiye iMnni \ 
prniteil m the ( "alih,!-; i 
tn I.M. \iimU-. a- |.,1I,, , .__ 



(('ciNTIvrKD.I 

I his -liMU -, tliat tlu 



itiMMiiunt in Lm- An 
^''^" '"'^"'^ '^ '-"ig tell away truin lumuv 
'-' niihunce Mf uv., ;„liMining CMumies WMjk 

'''^ -ii ilu- sinie time f.ir 



Hicnt I it a 111. i\ I nirn' 
I if tnti I • -• 



• ai'il 



'H ihi- -Miith 

ifiii. M-iu-cinem 1- 
i\.iii I. piildi-hcil 



' " ' '"'^^inii n ..,; . . ha,,. l.,,,i passed 

'•y the \ tlla I'.uk HMrtieullnral Ghih : 
."^^'';'' - ^^'- '1h \ dla Park HMnunltnral 

I hill. Iiehevt- r),a! i h, nnpi . -.. in, in 
ri.aii- and tb.- iiaiinnu tin ri<.f i- 
latice iM all ela-- 
Fartiitrs' fltil.. u . ;,, i. fU -\ 
agifatiMn ..f tlu- -uhjeei l,\ i 
Ml SMntlu-rn I'abfMr! 
the actiMii Ml flu I.,,, 
men Mil tin -nliuef ; tl.. , . . 
"Resiih, ,1^ I I ► I ; . -, , 
* limit V Snpi 1 \ I -. ,1 , t , , 
arranui- ilu r..;id- r,.- 
aiul r. . tip' lit «!p. ,11 ill, 

nul lit,' r.i-l lif 

till \ ^ . 



'I Miir 
inipiir 
■ ud that, a- a 
nipaihi/e w nil ilu' 

■'''• '"'■ papeis 
tiid wi- al-.. iiidMr-. 



' nu c »raiiui 



r.| 1. ittif 



!\ IIISJ 

iitmdM Ii tl 



II 



t f )r 



anil rii 



taming . 
"R, ' 

farith 1 ^ 

tin- ri "•■• 

Heal.I. : : :ii,. .. -, 

f"..'b. and siieli :.. . ' 

nig a- w ill be ni. 

pnbbe {•"nrfb. r , 

Kt'-i i| \ i-<|. i ; 1 I Ijaf a 
pr< -I'll! I vj^ttn^. , . . . 
' ' ' '■ d. i-llhtT b\ fiitliii,- ,, 



I'lliimiltri 1., 

'" -ugge-f nanu-- 
ie^ »bi- di-irabibi\ 
'■■'d^ III...!, .! and 
1 b-i 

•i'i'il; and mam 
id. Ill', . il , \!-M, 

I hat wi linn, fhi- Milur 
'I'l'-. ti, ,,,,,, ,. 

' ^ ill pi.il 

" ' 'V ' '11. HI . ,f , ,|.- 

'Ill; and ntinibii 

' '" till- uriHlal 



• I CMinniMn end will 
•ireiiL-tlun and In Ip th, ,,ther. I hi- 
ni 'v.nii-nf ,. pai iienlarh encMnraginK tiMin 
'11- it»» that It emanate- fiMin the CMunirs 
*'■"'"" '■"'"■'■ '!'•'" frM,,, ,1h. t.iun ,li.„uni. 
'■ '- H-..n ll„. ei.nntry .,nd -.t th, ...n.nry. and 
'^' '' * *'■"-' '"iiiify CMiniiry l.^-alily an,] ,,i 
iu.iiid prMinptly ami in m. nmar 
'•"" ''•'> "■ •'!" lati \vitli ihr \ ,|Ia Park 
HnrtHiiUnral t l„b jh. ,, .„,„,., p,.,,,,]^. ^,j 

'""' '" '" '" -"'Mwhat setisitive ahcnit 

h-'\".y rh. iMun mix Imm n,.,}y ,„ ,1,^.,,. afTair- 

'■^'" '"• 'I"" 'H-'ietit, bnt a- this „ the,,- Mwn 
"■■■Miii.-m. iIh ,v diMuld be III. heKilalioii. 

""■ I""I'I' "«■ du \,1la Park I li.rtienhiiral 
< bib duiw the nuht kiml m an interest. h„i 
lb.\ did iiMf K,. ,,„„,. far eiiMngh. ii. ,r d,, tlu-v 
"" '/ " "• '(""•■ 'I't "«bi way. and no tmu 
' ' '"1 111 ik.ing sM riuy should work 
'■ ' di. Mbii-ets -i.nght : they tlu-m 
"•' uu. It ih,- pn.pi , ,i,ap,. and 
I. -umeteiil {..rci and mlln, ne. npnn 
I'""" '•' «•'"> " I he -leps Hlueh 
''■""'I I'. ia',en aiul i|i. .bap, that flu- iiimv. 
m, lit -liM,,l,l b. i:n.ii an .lat.d in Pap. , X-. 

' "' ''"^ pniibdud. s^bieb liMilId be 

'•"■''""> '■■-"' ■" ""11" iJlMfl Willi ibi- p.,,M I 

"'" '"^ '"-' 11. M\. dii.nbl b.iv,- b,,,, ,,, 
..rL.i.iM .m (irange ( Miinn K,,a,| |»I,.,I ,,,„ 

' • '-'^' •""' «''"^'- i'Tming the league -liMuld 

' !'<-l.i.- ub.. udl n,\rr l,t e- . Mmil flnv 

' I' ' "iiipl' III *! tliiir piiriM,., 



I , , 



, I , t 



I iMtll fit, 

'';>' "'Inr farnur-- ebtb. .,,. imit.d la 
tiiiii. f." p.in III lb, ri-i|n'-a 

-. I - 1 . 1- - I 



r iimati 

In II? . ,1, ,1 1. ,1] 



' paili. ,,; 
urea tier b, 
I ent, rpn-r 

,liT. .f,|, ,] I, , f},, ,,, 

'1' 'In it tbi- dili\ 
iii.Kt ,,u b fan. 
- ,r f. I rb i\ !■ Mf 
' ttpMii tiuin. ,.i Jiiientuinally inmr,- 
lluiii m am fiiaimer " 



Mf til, pr,.| 
a^ diall jv 
ride a bni . 



Nil ( ..iiiit, 
appMint a read iiaininy e,,ni 
" ■"•' iIh ituli.aM.,,,^ an- that th, X'lIIa Park 
*''''• '•'' ''" ""'I ••» their help We think 
'•'•'' ''' '" '' 'I'l'iu !" do n.nv t- fi.r th. \'il|a 
Pai; H-rtunbiiral (Inb, a- the mmr-r^ in ih,- 
mii'i'i '•' ifin.iiiit i.r ,,ii. 1.1., ,i», i». 1 IM 1 

'"^' ' ' - ' - 'I'^" 'hi l.auili diMiild ,Mr,r,,,n,u| 

nttb Mf vt-.t ,wr\ ...uain^.f,.,,, in lb.- ..,1,111% 

'■■' ''" P'i-'.,i!< .,! ■, MlnfiMn- -imilar 

"• '''"^' p:.".'d by tl,,. niovimr rdnb and that 

••'' '''■ I' I"'' -liMtdii i,v u. .11(11 tMgctlu.r bv 



6 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



the leagiH- fur prest-ntatifin tu the supcrvi-nt - 
by a body oj inlhu-iitial ciii/rii> iii ]Hr-ou, ami 
when the time (."tiiurs to be -m) iiiH-i.iiud. ihi 
league shoiibl aKt» relict Iim' umikI huh whi' 
live within easy at.rr>- of tach nthir. inui 
view them, and K'li'i iIhu' I'liiM-nt to strvi- uii 
a road-n.innn.u cMininittri-. and i<t -riM- witli 
out pay, and '>iiii^r-i duni tij ibi- >uiHr\ i-oi-, 
stating what has bin-n d<nir. and a-^k tb.it iln \ 
l>€ appointtul as a r^iad iiaiimiLi atnl iint^nuat 
ing connnittee. 

They will then bavi- yjotu'ii tin- rjropositi<tn 
fairly brfttn- tin Mqui \i<or- m |ir..pcr shapr. 
and tluy «.hould mvrr n-i iiind the roiii 
mitlee is ai>pointt«l, I hi- riinimiitee may 1" 
appointi'd >>u tlu- iir-t ruitK-t. or work may 
have to bf riiininiH-d iMiimi, Init by going far 
enough. e\tii if it -Inuibl be to the tellot b i.\ 
itself on the In -I iln lion clay, ihey will -ue 
ceed in the end. 

Experience ha- sJunMi that unless work is 
done along -tub line- a- are lure outlined, 
it will narrow down, itilere-i will be lost. an<l 
it will finally pinch out. 

Succeeding step* in such movements will be 
considerecl in cine time. 

Good Roadfi t^esMon from Sorway 

By H. \V. Perry. 

A innnlur c»f good points in road making ancl 
inanUenance nutlKids nnght profitably be 
learned by the L'mted States f|,.m ihe Norwe- 
gians. .\lthough the highway- oi that laml ol 
the midnight sun are under the direct cturo? 
an<l care of the national go\emment, as ni.tn> 
maintain the r<tads nf the I'niled ."^laUs >he,ubl 
be. yet every farmer along them is held directly 
responsible for the can- «»l a sjueitud "-vciion 
of the public roads, long or short in projKir- 
tion to the amc»unt f»f land he holds. ati<l. .is .i 
slab Iwaring his nanie is raiseil o". jn^ ^^tii.tn, 
his reputation in bis neigbliorho«Hl i-. in a 
measure dependent upon the condition of Ins 
portion of the highway. If we in this cmmtry 
could fix the respon •nihility for the care of the 
roads upon the worthy land owners itisfeacl 
of laying it at the door of ro.ul comtnissimu r-. 
who too often hob! their jobs through polnic.il 
influence .and solely for tlie money tluy can 
get cnU of them, there might be a few U-- 
inud holes, s.uid patches, rocky declivitie-, rut- 
and lhank-ytnj-ma'am<. 

Writing of the primitive tneatis of tra\el in 
Norway by carriage or sulky. Willi. nn V. i'lnti- 

"The arrangements arc perfect ami the road- 
are fine. Everything is mitUr covernnuiii su 
pervtstoti for the ce>mfort anil coiivenu nee of 
travelers, even the scenery, which is sublinu" 



Null can ride all <lay without ;i jolt, fi >r ihe 
jtiads are a- liard a- .isphalt ]ia\enieiil. and 
-ini Mil lur than must i.f n. fur m ..ur cities ilu 
a-pliall p.iveinents .uenerally h;i\e plenty in 
plait - that lutd rep.air, I suppi.se that when 
ilie I'niicd .States i- .a iliini-aiKl >tai> old wa- 
will !ia\e -neb road- in mn cnuntry. for gnod 
1. 1, 111- aie ilif m-.)WiIi of ceniuries. and are ni>t 
^•iiii-trueled by nieii in a Iniriy. Jnlitls ('a--ar 
I'l ssa- it llainnbal: -taried ilu- ,uood roads 
nn .\'enuiit in s.>ntheni hairnpe. ami ui Nor\va> 
u lnu.aii in tlu- days , ,f the X'lkiiigs. The na 
tiiiiial u< '\ irnnient i>\ .\'iirwa> tonk eliarue oi 
I he lns4liw;iy-- in lOj; .and has kieiii extending 
and iniiM'iomg ihem ever sjiu e. It is gener.illy 
tlu ink that the best rt»ad- are luund in iinni 
till - wluie ilicir cun-t 1 M'lion is difficult. 'S nn 
1,(11 drne anywhere on our Western prairies. 
but through the Xorwcgian nutuntains a road- 
wa> has io Ik- luwn out o| the rock-. Mm 
nioie oiii si. i^ of them the greater the aclmir.a 
fioti fill tlu manner in which they are con 
sirncted .uul maintained. Ihc natieaial gov 
eiimuni builds the main Inghway.s, while tlu- 
eio^« loads are bnilt by tlu- ii.uishes. I lu- 
managenu-Tit is in the h.mds of a bnre.ni in tin 
national dc|iarinicnt of public works, and tin- 
maintenance falls upon the people who li\t 
in the neighb»rhood, utider the .supervision ni 
,1 bical ins|>ector. Every farmer has a puee 
of road to t.d^e care of. according to the 
ani-'Uni of l,in«l he e»wns. and at inter\'als sl.ih^ 
iif ta-l ill in .lie erei'ttd liearing In- ii.nne and 
the section of the roa>I lu i- reipiired to ke. p 
in orcler. Mm- e\tis tnan'- reputation is at 
-lakt- m the neightorhood. ami if there is a 
nnuldy place or a ml. everybody know- who is 
to blame for it. .im! it camuit be laid to ilu 
ei iiniiy ci •ttiinisaioners. 

"On till- oufsidi. of t.uh road i- a line t*i 
large bl.ick- I if stoiu -t t upright, which serve 
I- a barrier !>i pre\i-nt w.ignn- from going ofT 
iiUo the ditch. Ihere are n-'U o.^iki nnle- ><i 
m am highway, and ll.ooo itnU- ot cro-> road, 
or a tntal of t~,.sCH> miles of roads in N*"rw.iy, 
.md the loi.il espiiuhHUe tlp«in them by ibe 
naiional atul local authorities will aserage a 
million and a half of d'-llar- every ye.ir. 

I lu tir-t cii-t i«f I M'.id 1- Usu.ally abrmt $,t<HMi 
a nnle Iluy tir-t dig an e\e!\a?i,in about 
three ft et tb a p. a- if the\ ware goini; to make a 
canal, i hi tlu' Itoitoin .ite thrown heavy liloeks 
of -toiu'. through which the water i-an t'llitr. 
and oceisiouanv flu r« i- a little drain to e.ii i \ 
It ofT I pioti this 1, a layer of -mailer -Itim -. 
and then still ^m.iUei. until the -urfacing i- 
rt.M.'lud. which I- mai'ad.am "f pomulwil sj.ift', 
mixed with gia\el aiu| stone. 



GOOD ROADS M AG AZ 1 N K 



WjiGON ROjiDS 



IN PALESTINE 



< >ne uf the greatest thon.ughiare^ m Pal- 
estine is that between Jerusalem and Mablous. 
the ancient Shcchem. For ceniuru - n has 
been only a camel path, in many places rough 
and stony, and. m spu^ of the vast anuumt 
of trattic. It was not until hjchi that .an ef- 
imt ua- made to ctmnect the two cities hv a 
carriage road. 

Karly in that y. ar. the roine was surveyed 
and .Hpecitications s, mt to Constantinople, 
whence ordei s n.r the construction of roads 
must emanate Work was begun the f.dlow 
ing amumn, and in March of the present year 
the tirst carriage passed over the completed 
section l»etwcen Jerusalem and P.na Ir 

The extreme width of the roadln.! is |,, 
feel f. inches After the grading, a bed ..i 
cracked stones S inches in thicktu-s wa- madt . 
over whicli earth was spread.. Ihe road wa- 
then well rolled. The grade i- uood. thert 
being very few places where a horse can not 
trot. I refer^ of course, only to the completed 
P«»riiun betwen Jerusalem and Bireh The 
culverts ami small bn.lg, s ,,n this .etnon an 
twenty m number, with three additional 
brtdg< - o! tair size, the largest having two 
lO-foot arches. se|»arate.l by i; f. 1 1 of ^olnl 
masonry. These culvert- an tuct -ary t-. ae 
commodate tlu small torrems created bv the 
winter rain-, which often do great dam .sj. 

From Jerusalem to Siniil is a little over 
nineteen miles, atul from Hireb to Sinjil about 
ten miles The ttitire d-rance fr.uti Jerusa 
Km to Xablou- i- ,;S\ miUs .\meruati irav 
ekrs will rememlnr Siniil as tbeir eampinu 
place the first night ..nt of Jerusalem, ijoing 
m>rtb toward Dama-tii-. It ts a curious faei 
that "Siniil" i- an \rabic adapt. ition of -St 
Gile-." of the t'ru-.id.-. and "Hireb" is the 
Biblical iitirut." mentioned in Joshua 
i.x.. 17. 

Bireh has a cood spriuir. and there has been 
talk of bringiny; water tliene, i,, Jerusalem. 

The contract run-, fm bmlditig the , r,:i, 
flirted «ertioii .,« tli, », t . , .1 . ..» *,... 

riiere were only two biiM, .- )„,th ('hristiaf! 
' Vnnenians). Mcdiammedans ami Jews d*. 
luit engage in stich w^ork. 

The distance iH-tween Birch and Sinjil is 



only uiic mile great, i than tlt.it iHtWi.n |e 
rusalem and Fbreli. but tht cnniM ,. niort 
rugged Tlu re ate rn.ou naiinal oli.ta. le^ 
tu be eiieounttred, and the e;,tunaled i.-t 01 
that -titi-n Is irom $40,(KK> to $44.CKM> 

Specificatiims have already been ^, m t<. 
Constant mople. and it 1^ hoped iiiat ihi^ pof 
ti'.n ot ilu mad will b. bmh lu \t year. I'lu 
im.ne> will be lai-td m tlu J,iii<,I.tii .h- 
trict by a tax upon the pea-.intf\ I h. J, 
rusalem distrief ,11,1, at Siiijil: what 1. n.-nli .-i 
that piiiul . . under tin tun-.!-, t-.-n ,,1 

Xabi..ii- ■lie- ,,.„f, .- . ..ei.u.,| with niiio 
lanhMi^ hi-torua! .\iiii-.. .m,! I'm . ■ .itt iL-n.nis 
'"nntt \ 1 ..iit.nn- ilu .ites oi ||„ .,,1, um eifir. 
' ' ^"^' '•"fdm i n. uiit. Hellul. K. 

Slltloll. , ;, 



nnah. 



nn m 



Ilu- wasJim 1...1.I .till. 1,1^ V-. tinu in P. 
I -t'fH a? I 

I Jerusalt III to ^ e . j,, n, , |„ ^ 
IMS hnt I number - .1 |„ i,,,, 

wagMii 'd pas. over it, and tlu n onl\ 

with diliunit>. «, n to twelve bouts bettii: n 
.(Uired t.. V,, down to Vafa ami bnntnii to 
-ixtt. n 1.. ehmb back up ihe mountain Ihou 
"-""'- "' •■■"Msis H," f, 111,1, if,, r the ur. at di- 
- ^ ■'■ ilii-. frp h w.i- onh m iSijj. 
wlnn the railroad '.. fw.,ii ifi, .e two points 

. ' ii't tin Jt ru^.ili 111 and 
\a!a road wa;- nia-b iauly . oniforlable for 
cai r- . 

J brn aletn Io Il.bron, 0$ miksj com 
]''i u «1 in iH«K». 

,^ J' • " ^' 'n to J, rieho, ab..ni jj n '■ 
'• i>4«#K Ten jiar- wij. pint m 

bn; 'i: M^ tins r«»a«I 

.t J. rn.al.in |o tlu t..!. ..f the Mount of 
'»ii\i. about 4 miles: fnad* in iW for flie 
I.iip, ror of Ckrmany. 

: Ji rii-alein ti» Bireh. O mife<; jus| , «>m 
p'' ;t i], 

I '"• ''' t.' Haifa go aloni. tb,- r-.a.l!. 

^' ■ ' fri'tn ^,ila t.i Haifa, at tli. i,. i ,.i 

Mi.unt (aitnil. tli. road ulneli wa. niidi p.t 
Ilu I uipiiiii III *itiiiein\ Hi i ^1 js ti<ini/ < ntiri l\ 
in rnitis 

SKI, Ml MKWIULI.. 

r'on-td. 
Tefiii.nlprn. Palc«ftne 



10 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 




u 



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U 



T 

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i^ u< ) I) k {) ,\ I) . M \,\ \y\ X !■ 



11 



^h 



e Tennessee Good ^oads Convention 

By KOBluRr I.. ItURCH 

S,cre,ur. T,„ne,,ee (...,., K . „ J , .-I 5 , o . , „ , / o n 



■ ■ I U' >i II 1 j I 

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ill. I. 

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I Inglnvays, ami ilni pi. 
■'Iiall rfinaiii pfnu.uh luK 
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I'uiiri 
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il.l \ I I lie 
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I" III I LI) A M<i|)i, I. 



K< ».\I) 



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i,i)()D ROADS MAGAZINE 



live years on the public r«j:iil>. I lie conven- 
tion ulh<i wt'iil u]\ neord as tavrably \icwin.ij; 
till' turnpikes, and the couiuy enuri.-, were 
nil ni'triali/< .1 lo pay the e\ptii-r. >,< thni 
men to raeh annual met tniiA <»i the bood 
keiadh" ennvetilion. 

The riKidt'l n)ad whuh had been C'lnstrucled 
as an nbjiii U-^.iu [>> lln* <lehu:atrs m r*ia<l 
inidtlintr, an .aiuinal photograiih of which i> 
lienwnli 1 1 pn 'diUH'l. v.i- nispeclecl the alter 
ni'Mii III the III i <la\, and a (liscussiMn of prae- 
lieal r«id building .< .nMuiied nnieh nf the 
inorning si->iiiu di' tb< .(..ml day. 1 he road 
nas laid ulV by kiibiii I. t reii(hti>n. a well- 
known ciul in.uiuiii I.I Na-hvillr. It ii not 
cnslomary I'a ii\il 'nuimir-^ tu lay i»tt roads 
ni Tcnnes-re. I lt< inunty superintendent of 
mads is usually a enuntry pjolitician. In 
enniuie-. where the enuiiiy hafids — short-tcrni 
eiinvicls art nul worked nn tlu- mads there 
1-, no linss lit the road-, but the t-ountv is di- 
vided into road distrnt-.. I arh di'-irui has an 
ti\»i-eti ulii' rietixa-N a \nv diem, and whose 
diitu^ ale lo "warn in" all the voters of tlie 
di>.iruM Im to. id duly. Ii w.i^ piob.ibly the ir- 
tuatiny .ib-urditv <>\ tlu m piaeiiei- which had 
i.m.iliiny to do \snh Hn i"orinaii<>n of the 
'iniu— I. till A ko.hh .\--neiatioii. The 
ii.idini' -pinl-- id the a^-o«iaiion were dcter- 
nnned to ha\i- ili«- Si.ii* iti.iei .i law d<»itig 
au.iy wnh the di-irier mrr^etr. doinj? away 
Willi the payment of ia\ in labor, and insti- 
luim^ iiistr.nl ;\ eonnty inad bnibler who 
sh.ill. in conniie- wlurr tin- p- ipulation and 
m;ilih instify, be a civil c tis^iiin r. .and who 
hall h.i\e ii\rr him .1^ a stipj'r\ i -• '! ot .all 
:..,id woik in the Sf.Ui- .i Slate enynn er. 

It t- pii ipi t t.i ackuinvUdue here the debt tlu* 

I eiUH-'er < i- > "I Ro.ids \ --i 'ci.il ii ill owes the 

X.ilioii.d \^-i t i.il ii 111 h \\a> in tact Mr. \\. 

\\ . Hich.trd-nii. ^«eir!.ii\ of ilu N.uioii.d 

I lood Road" A-sociation. who nnttri.illy aided 

in orgatn/inc the Tennes-ei <i I Road-' A- 

'Miei.ilion in laekson. I t nn , last fniu\ It is 
al>o propvr to say th.it Mr. Rieh-ird-nn. l*re-i 
dtnt Mi>«>re. of the Mationru \-.Noi;ation : 
Milton H, Smith, pie-ident of ihe I i itti-^ville 
iS> \a-h\ille R.iilrii.id; .'^tu>\«H|iu Fish, presi 
dtiit id the Illinois Cintral R tihvay : Post 
fuaster-rM'tural Smith, Secretary of Xirricul- 
ture Wilson. lion. Martin Dodm. direitor of 
the Orticc of Public Rr,atl Inquiries. M (V 
I'ldridpe. of the satne office, .and other |hiI>Hc- 
spirited citi/eiis, aided and eticomaiied tin- a^- 
'.tH'iation In words ot sympathy and advice. 
.Hid the two railn.ad pre-ideiits, Mr. Snnth 
'fid Ml. Fish, bv siib^ianti il cash donation'' in 
.idditit>n. Ihe Standard ihl ^^1tnpany al««o 



made ,i ca^h deination, and contributed oil for 
ilir lanblmg of the oil road. Results from tli«- 
1 1] I 1 1 lad a ! I \ I't til ]h bad 

Mif ail<hi--i-, \\«u- t-pieially tmiiMy. tiov 
rriior lUni'.ii .McMilhn urged a continued agi 
lalioii 'of the ijuestiiin as tin- best means of 
impn-^'in^ the nei.as>ii> m ^.^oimI roads upon 
tlie iniinN of the pi-opK . Ihe president of the 
1 -miaiion, Hon. .Stokley H. Hays, of Jackson, 
-;iid !ie would go ftirthii th.in talk uf the 
St.ile's revenue being u-cd to build uimmJ roads. 
Ill- fixortd asking t'ongress for an appro- 
priation lor the bmblmg i>\ u-nnl mads 
thrtMighoiit the rnited States. Such a policy, 
hi driland, was as good as those advanced 
for last mail, .shipbuilding, the construction 
of an Isthnnan Cutial, etc.. all of winch he fa- 
vored. The associaliun endorstd the resedn- 
lions adopted by the International (iex>d Roads 
(ojigress, one of which asked for .an appro 
pri.ition from Congress of at least $150,000 
for the purjHist <,{ < idarging the olFice of public 
road jtiquiries into .1 bure.au of the Depftrl- 
iiunt of Agriculture. 

I he three most intpMirlant addresses deliv 
» red Wert by I )r I^irr j. Ramage. uf the 
f.acijlty of the I'niversity of the South, Se- 
wanee. lenn. : I »r. F. C. Glenn. Professor of 
Cieology at \"anderl»ih I'luversity. Nashville, 
and Hunter .McDonald, of Nash\ille. chief en- 
gineer itf the Nashville, Chaltano^a & St. 
1, oil Is Railway. 

Hr. Ramage sfiolie on the "Soeial .Aspects 
iij" ( iood Rii.a<l>" t 1 \ ili./at ii in. he saitl. was 
i|niir a f.astiiliiais iravrliT. and coidd not Ik* 
.. i\..l to travel <»%er an> but the 1»e»t-buill 
.iiid eiiatiest highwa\s ('il.atinns ware tnacle 
iroiii mimer. 'Us si.iiesuien of the cottntry from 
ibe fomuljiig of the republic to the pre».enl 
tiuii in supp»»rt »»f thi- contention that ci\ili/a 
tioti .and good re tads marche»| tt»gcthir. He 
i|U«»ted Posim.isirr General Wanamaker. who 
said on the snhji-cl *^i rtU'.al fm dilmiv. 'hi' 
It must be postjiiitud until the rural meaiis of 
1 1 ifnmuiiic.ition were improved by the dtist ruc- 
tion of belli r higbw.iss Hf tonelu d on the 
tiiactmrnts of tin* Irimessft- Fegislnurr and 
cluiracteri/e*! them as iheoretieally gi md 
rnough. hut the statutes were misi-rably eti 
forced Tie ilioiiglit one Could lake a Code 
in ht< h.itid and po over the country roads 
afid find that every pimvision had been vio- 
l.ited. He said the coiiutry roads in some 
of the count nes ot liie vHd World were tfre- 
quently foimd to he better than the Streets in 
tii.any of the Americiu cities. His address 
containrd liianv valuable statistics, and ttiany 
valuable conehisions drawn from the figures. 



GOOD ROADS MAi;AZIN 



IS 



Ilu address ,tt Frufissur (deiin on "The 
Road Ihnlding M.Ui'nals ,.|' Icnnrssee" was 
of particular value and ininesi. Hr said ln' 
knew ot ti., "phase of a gi-olouisi', u-.rk that is 
of moll- ilireet .and practical impi«rtaner to the 
peopli- at Large ilian is the study of the char 
.iciir and distribntiipti of the road bnildmg m:i 
teiials .a a region. Ihe States that are ae 
tivilv ing.'iged in the consirueti. ai of goo<| 
roads have the n.ature .anil distribinmn of ilun 
foad-bttildmg materials sludi. d nist as th»v 
have till' li.itnre and distribution oj tlu ir soils, 
.md the kind of crops to which they are 
.idapied, studied." 

He s.iid iti till- main we must depiiid upon 
links found in a region fni its lo.uF building 
tnalcrial. 

'*Sonic ol till i|iu -tiriiis til wbiih .niswi rs .m- 
-ought are; \\ h.at kinds ,.f r. m k ate found 
in the region? Which is rlu b. si |<ind foi 
rtiad-building ? Hon widely disiribut.il i< it 
How aecessibti- : What will bethecosi of quar 
rying .uid eru-bnm and of irausp, .riiny it to 
the p«»inl whert- it is |o I,,- n-rd' What kind 
of material will be nut uiih hi grading tli, 
ro.adlH-d. .and vvb.tt will be tin ronseffttent 
•■►f jrr.adm.U' I lusi'. i>rt)tl. nun. an- the cotj 
trolling l.iciors .,fi,l rl).\ .birrmitu thi- prac- 
licabihtv .and enst uf i onsiruitinu y... id maiF 
as well as ihrir dtirabilify wh»n 1 "ti -ti n, i^d. 

"Fet lis liM,)^ t,,i ;, iiiiiiiKnt Im f. Hi- begin- 
ning 1.1 di-ius. tfi, dttYiri-ni kniiF .d rnaM 
buddin.u m.itenrds t"..nnd in I efitu-s, , ,t the 
properties neicb-d m .a U""A mad niil.rid 
\ good ro.id m.iteti.i! musi rr-i-i iw.. .lass, s 
«tf fureo. It must, first, resist the wear and 
tear nf travel that passe*? mer the mad This 
c«»ns>sts iti the grinding, breal 11- .inl » rn«ih' 



tng can -I d by w In 



itid liiM.i. 



n >1 



ihe-i ilistrucliv. 11,. •!,! i.iigh- 

ncss are necessarv liaidth--. ili.i' tlir stone 
may fesist lieimr yri.tinil tu p'. , , ■ -. nlily. 
and toughness, that it niav r. ^i^: I., nm hmK.ti 
or cinislied. Mtn Itardiu — ib n, 1^ iiisnf 
ficient. Glass i^ fully hard tniumb i- .1 1 good 
road metal, but is s,, hritilr that 11 wotdd 
soon crush to pit. is. Oiiart/. ..r wlntr flin? 
rtwfc, is sitnilarly bnttli- anil nii - iitvt ,, ti .is a- 
a ro.irl met.d. Ihe mati aial. win 11 tiiniifid itifn 
dtisf. must make a good bndding .,r . . 'lu'ntina 
material that, seflling down itiio ||,, r .:.). 
will bind together the siparait.- p . .■.- ,,f si,,ne 
and form a firm and eompaet r..ir!'td 

"The mall rial mnsi. jn tlu . ,,ih1 i.lnee, 
ri sj^l tin- disfriii'tive fom s (,f naiiiri Ilu , 
are largih ilic bio-inniK fimii > lu ati-I 

thawing and tlu- 



ualir iioi li.ise its eeiiu nniiu maori.d |o,,.etietl 
^'^ I'l'ii. Ii iriust. in othtr w-mls, .h,-.! w.atia 
^\ill .n"l rrm.iiii ilry. X.atini-. i-m,. uilj. ,| j,,,., 
-il'li . iiiisi- ebennc.al cb.iiiges i|i,,t m.ay resnh 
in till- ile'-triiciion of ilu' om.I. Hi nee tlu- 
niat. ri.il s1,,,,i]d lu- prrfictlv s, ,iirul | know 
"' n,, JMinr dliistratioii of faibiii' |.. mnt this 
<|iialitiealioii than that ftitiiislud in driving a 
lunml f. T .111 .i.|n.diiei tbmiigli .1 hill at W.ish 
nniimi fitv a f. w y.-.irs ayo, Th,- i,h-|. 
br.iijujlit ..lit from tlu- iiiimot of iht- l,il| vva> 
ipi' iniitiv ...1111, 1 and hard, but iti a few 
uMiiibs attir |iiiii« thrown ..nt on the- surf.ua 
U bail enimblid !•. a mas-, of s.md and i lay 
'' " ' i-'iitiil that cluiiiical changes h.ad oc 
*'"'''' 'i'^i' ""U laiisrd it to fall to pi, res on 
'• "' ■'!" I Fid this si,,n. In,.,, hrokiii am' 
'' ill ini.i a f.iafl. the tinii- .md iitoniy so ex 
iHiidiil w..!ild ba\i In I 11 w.isfcil 



I brri- 



li.iwt'vii. nil ibsolute s|;if|,|a|, 



ti'tiiliil tt. .111 



a Im- 



u.itit Hi Ilia ih, iiiat.tr.il niii«:t fjot absorb 



t'- I'l- 1.1,1, -iv t.ia.I biiilitniL: malerial \ ma 
ii ri.il that Is nitirlv nnibl, t.. statid tlu- heavv 
travel on ., mn, h Used hiuhwav miulit maki 
•^ f" ' I' ' ■ i\ . I. a V III. ill rial 1- a a i . .a. 

with iiuliii r tra\i I I 1., t, rm o tlu n a h la 
ii\« oni t .aidiii.ao ..1 n , ,|. ; , . n,.,i.- wluilhi 
« given III.. I, 11,1 I. u....d m b.id. .md tlirsr v,m 
ihtii ill • \ ,ii \ to ail |(1 ir, i. I |,l 1, , . 

"' ' bt t ■ pi.pnl.i! idi .. ill. If ilu- S.I V bard 

t -I .Unl i..!iyii. 1 in.t. 1 ■' .nil -111 1, ! ,„-|. 

arr alu.iv- f|,, )., n Ilu-. howi-v.r, 1 ..toi 
».n ■""III ill. " ■"'■ S |.,:,,1 mil I d, j,, mi |,,i 
the eenutit i.w . ,ry to k.ip ii eomparth 
iiiiimd I'lgrtlut on ih, ijitsi or, ,,,,,, I ,|j, 1,^ ,1,, 
Havel ovrr it. If tin i.uk, , ird .md tin 

Mas el light, til. r, ill much cem. tit 

iiig ntat, I itid 

away Imni ihr Miri in n u is w,t or ih,- 

winds blow fr.in i ns I . n di\ Fridi a lb... 

cnriditions ih, i ,,; ,,., i, ,.,,,,, , ,,,,.. ,,, 

loose sioiH I I ,.| il , I, ,,,| 1„ 1 n l.uili ,,| 
»>Uvr IM •. • ' ' , .,;,,, ,,| I,,, , r 

nngh' '■ i a: li I . .: , ),. -;.i..|, I ,,. ' .!-■,, 1 , . 
thf f . i , u gi I. Ill . . .iiilii 11 ifi." 

\ifir ei.mir iitin a thi-r. mu'i .h-.u-a.-. > a 

lh«' ! 111! r.iad biiiirlini; nia;> n,.! f..'"!.! • . 

I ' a 111- -111 ,\s ( .[ lis I I;. 

map-, llua. wa- niiabl. iiiil-aial aH o\ . . i'^ 
■^^ ' ' ' ' 'id. I J. . ali. il till all. iitii.fi ,a ■ 

'■""■ ' Illlon lo ; . . ;,. , ;,,,, 111 sslli. Il ||.- S\ al 'i, .' 

*lo., ly at ("1 'liimbia, S. ( " . t\\,> \ . !■ ..y.. IF 
"\\ itboiit giiifig ifie. ii. 1 iiF of roll 
•■irticii.-n. I t.,,. .-iv that oil toad- ibaf w. 1 
' ' ■' ill 1 lay, mixing tlu ind ainl i bo 

W-o HI.. I Whirc too v;,,h|v ,1 hM. d 

'I' •' ■ liapi.l lip and rollri] Will I 



14 



<.(»<> I) l< ( » A I) s M A I, A / 1 X 1-: 



^he Connecticut Valley Highway 

dissociation Fourth Jinnual Meeting 



S 11 . ■[ \\ r-'tli-M. Ma- . -•. ., 

' I I It 11 \ 11.1 
itprt'ciatt'd li> ilic citizet) 
iltcrcs'ttil in lip 



I lif pi an !■ ' ' 
invndi'd. * )i 
IlU-n." lint M 
tnrf. anil 

III \\ 1 1, '■ 

III. 

<la\ t >l i lit < . .1 

Otati' Ml \s ht, h ua> IH'UI 1;. 

th. ' - > ^ Tra.1t 

llu 1 III 1 M I i It U .. - .1 i ; MM 

j^iH i(| rM.i.i ■ 11. '1 s 1 , t, \\ i^tfu 111 



\ fi 



aiu! 



.1 tlrl.l 

1 li^hwas \ — 



a la Ml 



iiul ill', lailu 1. 4. «»L 



n in 



fiiii^iihii 
imiu It |»t 

ih<- I, MX 11 1,' 



rr>i»IUtliii 




Cinu; 


<^onjn)> 


ai 1 


lnulillHU. 


McuUu 


. * 


n\« t| in ' 





ffonr I.M'al :.. 
■ venicii! 



apfimpnalinn by 

n)i till 



( M 



,1 I 



w 



flifkiti'^fiT 



>rnf ijhrli!. urt'^iflt'tit 



I n L" 



111 ..p.! 



t f ( M M 

I II torn 

'hr P 



ill 11 ir 11 

•f t,,,,,. 



•me. intr«Mliu*t'il a^ ilu- hr'«t spfaki-r Stn- 
at«»r H. S. Kai 
"^ riian Whceiincii 

\fr. FnH. ^ni.l 

c.i 1 liinii •»! ht'ltiT 

lii^ ., ., '•! M ,! f h;il tllf 

it! I' «'i*ar> •itrtiit 

■ i .111 .iK'i-ii''' ifC'" ' I 11 ^: " ' < 1 tiimrfi', 

' man rf*tmii»il»tt • ■inMiftatit i!iiiitii\ i tiirnit 

';it«ir ahva\- ^< ' - liiil" iiinl tlu !««tinical 

Hr;»l»4' **«f»tfi.r I" If if ^:»ii| In* .iil.M't't 

. Uri li ■ i«' 

II* ,,f I ■ , .1 




1 HI, ol I) AM' 111! \ 1 A I 1 \ 1 r KN 



« 1 ' ' < ' |i K ( » \ !> .-- M \ ( , \ / 



I I 



til ! Ih 



-pi. ,tl-, UlL' 



nn 



ihcir cliildrfn 

,1 .fi., 



(^ilihn iii;i's (in.ii i V( h \\ nv 



Id gft 

crniiifiu :-.,i.i. 
an fx|iru*> w,,. 
av>f*«nJ mif ilnjiai, Ui 
mif. lit' »:n.l that tl'cr^ 

IIUUl, Hull 



4 '- I ^ 
,|„,.h,' 



Ulitl 



lia\ c 
r»ai. 

Imilt liy county cunvicts; %u ii aiul iHiim 

r.jails, |iaul fur wxxh the local ai.i.i ■ ij.riati.iii-. (mhm 
riiuil- slimilil lit- fiiuml t viTywIun. lit* wuuUI lia\ > 
a national cin-ti*. ..f ruad* taktn, having car»l- stir 
to thf t»osiniastir-. ihcy to niark the road* Icadtn. 
mtt fiir H radius ut twcniy niiks, with thrtt- kin.! 
ink rnf fur good, blue tor invdiuin. and black ; ; 
•• returns Ctnilil lit- used for making road 



Ilia; . cli tl 

erty wuuld Im 
ruads wmtlil r; 
wiHlld snnad. 



'■•lyer of CI. 
The fani 



11 aiMi 



Blantllnrd. ihcit iiiiroduLcii 
llu- titlli.wmg rvs,,|uiii,ii>., which were s.ccondi'd 
I'> I \ DaytiHi. i.f .Viiriluimiitnn. and unaiu- 
iinni>.|y adiipti'd hy ilu- assiiciatinn : 

When , 

day is tl.i iii,|.it.*t lut lU ni iiur tJtiiiivmjs; and, 

\Sheria*, riie Kuael Jn.|iiir> I >e|iartiiieni ai \\ a-^h 
■11 has been cnpiiud by a *iiiall a|>i.r..|>riation and 
been i u uelled In de|.en.| u|>iin the contribution- 
"' ruaii uery coiii|t;inie« and libilanilinnHc in 

di^ichi.i,, ;, , -iithcient fund* and nun tu can ■; 
tra\elinK sclioid of in^iruetiun; and. 

Whereas. | he I onnecticut \ alley I linhwav .\*s»ici.i 
ti.m consider this |..,iic\ as imwi*,. rtnd :iw;itn*t tJn 
j.iiblic interest: therefore, be it 

K,*..i-,d. Thnt ti-i < ..nnrclicui ■ 

A-*' the Klfty-Hcveni i : 

*''*^ , , , iiatinij for the ve..i ,., . ii„ 

*unj i.t «5(«i,t««, |,,r the Kuad hi«|iiiry l»epaririient. to 

tnaliie s;iid ilejKir* ,, hiiv ^iirticient tn.i 

and build railroad eniiii* a tram a* a «. 

■ "iiction, ' ■ tour the couiitiy ■ 

'"T"'*' e art of rojid hm .1 

: ti»;. 

"^ ' fair. ina-HT Wi-^ciiusm State 

- iihjioi lit the day. 

^iiui ctiiaia*u«l Uic jHMii io.hIs m hi.. ^■ 
thi- excellent t hi irmigli fares finmd in Aj , 
chusctts and . •' • T^a'^teni Staf. 

Henry Ma,..^. ..f the Hiisi..,, >ti,, ' >, 
|iarfnient, gave the as^iiciafi. ^ *..... o- 

vice i»n tile *tt?t'r'? .if r. lad : ' 

|jariiriih,r whicli h. 

**'MH 111 irr<iH«mi town- 

X-phal' iHilar. niiittiK 

favor again. 

'A < ( randa'' 
•^Isn ' ijineei, s|„,kr lifivily. saymL 

lily fif graft." wh« ■ 
- 'ract*. 



i ' ' I' '\\ li ■■ ' \ilgeles 

■• • 11' |\\ it inik 1 , 1 . ; |i\ I In- 

-' ' ' ''■<\y\ I -t iiiu; til link- ,) nias.: 

■ '■'< w .1 \ . Willi a -nit It ii h 
' 'MMiMi- !■ .; iiin, unit - 

t li li\ mci'ii 
11"! HI III tin 

-.pleiidnl Hack iii,,\ nnu 

■ ' '1 whcehnu \t I'asa- 
av uiuuni !i* an.l -ail .|t.uii 

' ^vuhtnr , 1 iii;u ii a- l.iuchni}i llh 



iTi » *( ■ 



>|iri»K 



I \ l>unhai 
'»ttgtfe«iti»»ti«< irat' 



>tight Ma«- 




lirdi'-eye view of the CiUfornian cycl«- 



way. 



16 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



pedals, even though the gradient is. cxircniuly 
hhglil. 1 he way hes fur the- inu:i pan aluug 
ihe eahl bank u£ the Arruyu Si.cu, giving a 
hue view ut this vvuuilcd btruam. and •skirting 
the fuul oi ihe ncighburing (tak cuvcrL-d hdl-5. 
1 lie suriacc i-. pcritcil> lin- Hum aii dusl 
and mud, and nervuus cych-t- imd the track 
safer than the widest ruads, lur there arc uu 
hurses tu avoid, no trams or irclley-cars, no 
stray dtjg-^ or wandering children. 

Southern California — with her delightiul cli 
male and beaiiliful ci.unlry, verdant and radi- 
ant with wild lluvscrh in the niuNt <>f winter^ 
hhoidd be u cychsla" paradise, i here i.-> only 
this drawback— a really good cycling road can- 
not be fuund in all ihe country I Where a good 
road i.-^ must needed U Js lea^t iii cvukiice - 
between the Isvu Ujwns that are n.-w linked 
by the sky cycle-way. 

A colliers alive ubiiinale places ihc number 
ijf cyclists in the two luwii-. including visitors, 
at jo.ooo. As a >!gn ul ilie rnihirsiasm that 
exihl> hu wiuchiiK, u Is siaud ihal no feWcT 
ihaii 5,UHj niveiitors ol cycUs are numbered in 
the iMjpulatioii. t>n Sundays, enthusiastic cy 
clisls often :>warm over the ap»jlogies ftir roads 
betsveen the towns. 1 hey bravtly face the 
.sand and the dust and iht steep hills ihat they 
have to combat. 

riure Is a ihlTeicnce t»l s<>iir iKio feel in 
the ilesaiKHis «»! ilu larger cry and ui Us 
sulnirb; but this ilues nm lUiei ilic enihusiasts, 
although I In !\\eiu> nnU itde iiutn uiic luwn 
tu the other and back is nu iiuaii feat of en- 
durance. Ai pieseiit. iu»t only is there uu 
gtiud cycling ruail. liiii there is Inile chance of 
utie being CMiistrucii d. I'wnig lu the nuinl»r of 
railway tracks that \\«»iihl ha\e m be crossed. 
What a buon. ilierefiHe. i- tlu new cycle- 
way l'» these beauiilul Calilunii.i cities ! It 
Is til. Might ihat in lUe years* huu. industrial 
aciivUv will Ih -'• «|uiclv« lUil ih'i iIk i-.iumry 
will enjoy such pr.»>pcnt> a- il li;i-^ uesei 
known Wheelmen iiuin-e .md nuihiply 
every seasiai. Mtiiiir «\vm- au- ta-i I'timing 
in. Ilu day 1- ai h.iml when ihe m.-lor cyclist 
will be .ibh- tu buy fur a few cem- enuugh 
ctmipresscd an i" propel bis inaclnne t"'r 
twenty miUs at l«>p -pud. 1 hat m I'.tsedeiia. 
Queen of the t'ltus. and m 1."- AngiKs. her 
metropulis. there will be luutxiu e>clis|s aiu.l 
lo,i^5 niolor-cyclists m a ivw veais, is a imnl- 
erate compulation. It is well that they will 
nut have to trundle uver the old. rutty adube 

re»ads. 

The inventor and pruiuuter ul the great 
cvcU- \\a\ -chetiie Is a \\ial'li\ I'.i-adiiia le>i 
dent, Mr. Horace Uubbius, while the vice 



inesiUeiii i)i the Cycle-vvav Luniijaiiy is an 
exGu\ernur uf the .Slate. Mr. 11. II. Mark 
ham. When tin- lilsi bill f. .i the eyele way 
was brouglil inliiit tlie l.igislature it ua^ 
bellied tilt -iheiiit u,i> iliniight chimerical. 
Ill iSii7, liiiue\er, the piupn-uii.u \\a>. «»riicially 
sanctiuiied, and ahhuugli iin Miie liut its daring 
uiigniai'ir had any faith ill it at hrsi. gradually 
public support ua- liaiiied. In sjote of all difti- 
cnllies and <ipj».,,n hmi, ilie cycle wa> ai Uiiglli 
biiaiiie a l.icl. and is iin'A. perli.ip-. niie ni the 
ni'-i ill tiew I •riliy iii't ituiiniii in Suulhern Cali^ 
fi ii iii.i. 

ihe long track that winds like a great green 
snake through the hills between the twu imwhs 
IS liuilt aliiiust entirely of \v<mm1. and is strong 
enough lu bear a -eiMce ui iri»lley cars. 
Throughout the entire distance fruin the center 
of one city tu the center i»f the iilber il has 
an uiiinurruptetl right i>f way, passing over 
1 1. ails, streets, railway track-, gullies .and ra- 
vines. At Us higbtsi piiint. the elevation uf 
the track is abimt iifty feet Ihe maximum 
grade in ihe nine imU- luii is three per ceni., 
and th.u «»nly lt»r two tlntusaml feet. Else- 
u lu rt the grade aviiages i'| per cent. 

\i present, ilu iscU \\.i> is wide eiinugh to 
alliiw funr cycli-ts i., ride ahreast, but its 
width may In doubled presently. A.s it is. 
cycles .lud niotiir c>cl» s alitue are albiued mu 
the ruad, but when ilie track is witlenecl. motur 
ears niiy lie periiiiti«d ihe privilege uf running 
over its beautiful <nrf.ue 

From the engineers poini »'\ view, tlu road 
is a iriuiupb. N'u fewer llian l,250,eK)t» leet of 
best UregMii pine were Used in its const ruction. 
The wcHnl Is p.iintid <lark green. At night, 
the cycle way luuk- like a gleaming serpent, 
for !! 1- brightly lit with incandescent lights 

• 'ti biUll sides. 

the cycle traek has pretty terminal slations 

and .1 (a-uio. I ]u -laM.iiis are little building- 

■ if MiMkrisb design, wbert eycUs and in<it<ir 

cars may be hired and rep.iired ami h<iuse<l 

riie Casino -''- i<ii .tiie .d the Infiiest hills in 

a lieauiiful n.ici i*i country that has Ken 

christened Merlem«.nnt Park, and which is 

iiiuv laid uui as :\ pi-,iceful retreat for the 

weary townsman. NHu look uut from the 

I ruwn of ihc bill over a superb view the 

v;raiul Suita Madras MVershad<nv the iH.iutiful 

San Gabriel \";dley ; Muunt San Jacintu and 

\b.iim S.I11 P.ernardino. rising <j.^) feet and 



. .„ ,u^ ,;„u i„«4 



tif (irange and olive; the blue Pacific waters 
glisten tu the snuth : and far out fu sea your 
» ve can discern the island of Santa Catalina. 

I- It. Ill Peirson s Maga.'inp, l>y coiirttssy of the puH 

Ushers J 



Good Roads Magazine 

OFFICIAL OKU AN or IMF 

League of American Wheelmen 

ANIi OTHKH iiKtiANlZATInN.s INTKKISIKH IN UOUU KOAl>«. 
PCBliMBBD MONTH I Y HV 

E.MIL GROSSMAN 6 BRO.. • - 395-399 Bro&dway, New York City 

I I I I nil IN I J40) i 1; \ N K I I N. 

Wksim'.s t tu h k. 2re Wabash Avkmi:, eiiHAuti. 

HROLF WISBY .... EDITOR 
Abbot Basset - Editor L. A. W. Official Dept. 



.1. Waiter Scott. 



Ain«nTi.'»iN«« Reprbieiitative!* ; 
J. M. • Ai 1 A..Hm. 



R. H. Weaver. 



Aitorad M mm Bortottm Mt Mew York. N. Y 

July 2*2. t'»l. as iiecniiri <iai« matter. 



.■subserjptiuii Prict', $1.00 a Year 

Hingle < 01 lies, 10 (\>iits. 



The Only Publication of Its Kind in the World 

NO\ K M H K K, 1901. 



Let Us Get Together 



1 he -.uugesliMii 111. id* m aiiniber c»>luinti l'\ <i«.'iui I. M«("arthy. 111 his paper eiu "Ihe 
1 1 R.i.ids ( )pfnirtuiiit\. I- iitti «>nly itu'-iiiU itiMhU, but particularly iimely. 

\ii%..tn wli.t In- sin,lu,l tlu- caitsi -. ,m.l 'n-it ■ ptinliicfixr mI the firesent laxity of 

ihe IjimmI Riiad- Nbninunt a- .t wIkmi. i. ^ ■ 'In i-n. - uhuli ar« naturally identified 

^'ith the siicee<s uf ilu- 1n<»^ttuent we ii itie I, \ \\ . tlu- auti»mi»bile cluhs, and 

tile tarnu r- ar« -inunl.iilv Itaek^Naril iii ' . I'l.iitir.il .nn! telliiiu Uiak b»r it. 

\n«l lluil, i%ell It llie»e \ari.»li- ti ! Is. ;H- -it tu wttlk imlejit lidelltl y . it U<iuld 

llardly yield practical rt-nlt- •>! pirmaiu m \,ilne i.i the eau-. . 

Btit if tiny wiiuld u I t'U' '\i' ■ * 

hi-t nil. mine ubai witiild I" ''■ •< ' H tlii\ In ij.ni to pull ti>K«iber. Imagine the 
I.. \. W . dr.tppuiij 1- i.ealU.l "puliues ' < ■ tii. li.ii .1. d<H -n't if « Hue iipun a lime there 
mn\ b.n. 1.. VII 1 \ir> y..- .1 ria-ut t"r H, • ..| I \ W . polities, but that time is 

|K|st, Ilie h.iuniu « (uit ul I'laiu. .1* i • i ,,j,, , ■ , . , il s ,.|,ji,i uii!i<«iti pitliiics. ami there is 
Ilu reasiiil \\li\ tb« I. \. \S . sjiotild II' •• 11"^^ -liip "lnniuiu ami take b<i|d •»! the (iimhI 
Roads cause III t.mn-t If tlu I,. \, \\ , p. i.pl« a- a buds uniild luck tip its sKH\es and 
j;f»in batitl- with tile ..III. •111. .1.1:. , Inb- at' • > nira! 1 ittbn-ia-ts, toKether with the < >lfiee >>\ 

CI»..m1 l\.»a«l hn|iiiru- at \\ a-bniuutii. n I '• 1 N«>ad- Asscieiation, we are 

WWlltdent !•: , ; actical -ihiit «.t K e tc the eaii-e. 

ilu auiuin«>bile elnbs are. fur the ni"-i p i .-i an a«ures^i\i, Hilluential and 

(ftttbu-' 1-1 1. tl.i-- ..f pi.tple. .md ulien tliev • h..id ut a iliuiu tins mean t<t earry it 

thrtMijih, Ilu 1 f.f Stii.'iiran \\ ' n vie; > niain a uimmI. faithful WMfker with 

a r« ei .rd fr«'ni tii: -' . sUki ^^unbl 1.. - ' ' 'lu. i.iiwatd as an arfue uurker tur g«MKl 

fiKids if (.!ua tlu 11: •• • ■(i\id .1 ii< %\ •iipi Iluiir iniprtu-. In ilie rural efun 

.I..- a pTiiu!.-t I p(i.|ili. ul)..-.- real iiiteii st m the cause »> 

- Ill ',,;, irinatiiiii ni . >.> bnal (j.mmI Koads Uaifne. In lb 

< »ttu « Ritrai !■ I . ^ i 11 In I r\ S, ;,. -Ik f i. •> .l R- .Us, ba- an important ally. ' * ' 
I- i-iinstanily agitaiinu ;ih ---tie In a b ';. i '■■ Mu .(lit.ir nf this niana/i»' 

< It lu ral Superinfendt tit I'..-! 1 Hli. a Rural br . \h.'^..-* ^. .... »" 

' ■ •*■ -..•».i! tit tbf l*''-tnt ! '• ' ' ' 



fttuuiius t 
■ Mr 1 -i( .nalh 



iu • r\ ^\ 'i III, 
1 1 1., • 



< eh ' I s ..|fii-r 



aght, 

iie^ eslab- 



I'l .rp* uf (11 H Ml I". 

a I'lirp- sbuiibl p 



.1 \ah' 



be P 



. earners to net ns 
ayi ttf the earriers into a 
Il print td rampaign mailer such 
M»tti the rural distru'ts. 



18 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINI^ 



i\\ iitii I II ,( 1 1, 



If at the cnminj, L. A. W. dcclinn. we cn.iM a^n .■ t.. .., ,,...,!,., ,„ ,;nn. .1 tin 1. 

liinim.tf ut a stn-ii^r naiiMua! M,-ani/at.. .„ iti s,,,,,,.,,! ..| ( !„■ ( i 1 R. ,,„h M,., ,,,1. iit in-l.t 

i'«' ma.lr. wliirli UMitl.l li.i\.- ilir c.sriitial niiliun.r uiili tli, I .rm -Inf un- 
it \M- i-i.iild jifi i...uiiliri, ..iir riviinr. \\,,iil«l i-.Hiii.n-i- ih.- " ■ 
I. I 111' .Xuiiiiiii.liiK- I'lulis ..I ilu I'mitd Si.ii,^, 
J. Ilu- (kmmI Kiki(|-> Lia.uiu -. 
.1 I he LiaKiu- <.|' \iikTicrm Wlu-i'lnirn. 

4. TIu- I'..>t otiiiT Rural Vrvv I)i-li\rr> Dimhmu. 

5. Orruf (if Puhlii- Road lni|!iiru>. 
'► Xaliwnal innxl Ruad-. < )|-.uaiii/aiii.ii. 
7. riu- Primipal RailmaiU i.f ihc l'iiit.«l Slat. - 
\\ V Iiasc srattiTt'*! itiir rft'.ni- l<»n.u: tUMiiuli, \^^ 



i M-^ liri t«>ge(lu'r. 



r^e Public Press on Good Roads 

Editorial Expressions of Timelp Merit 



Uinmuri to Try Hrivk Roada 

Ilu- gMiiil rt»ail> topic ih an ah\av> lum-ly 
(UK- m Mi^xniri, alln-it Inii iiisignilicam re 
■^ultH sLiiii tlm?. lar ii» havt ioIImuhI its ili.> 
i'liNNi,,!! II], lau^ Iiiariii|4 \\\un\ ihc subjccl 
]\A\K hii-ii aiiKiulni Jiiul n|H-ak-U ami n 1 11 
acti.l ami cliaiiKi«l a^aiii and ai4ain, InU, a> 
ha-^ lu-in rcct-nily a-^^iitnl. the thi»ri>uKl]iar«-- 
• •r tlu- Slate art- liiik-. 11 an>. iKitir than ihiy 
uin- a 4iiarii-r n| a centinv a^M Mujitrly— 
Ma>«»r has lu-en Kivnii* ciMiMiUrabk thuught 
and attention t.> the matter, with reliTenoe 
alike tti the |i< iNviliiljiii .s 111 till thrictiKii ni 
making ini|>ro\ciiunts at nuMleratc in^t in 
town -street's and m tlu r..ad- leading tlurel*. 
irom the inhntaiy ttrntory. and he ha-. .d» 
laiiietl iruin the I )e|>artnieni i.t A^iicnlture at 
\\ a>hiiiKtr»n a plan, the DeimHrai >a>>, 
"which he think- -oKcn the pr(d>leni lor road-- 
here The •.cheine i> to IniiUI track- for iju- 
wheeU out oi hnck and till in lutween with 
cimUr. shale or rock. A doulile track is made. 
.-«> there need he no turning out. 1 he>e road- 
wouhl not co-t more than about $i.<kk) or 
$l.jtHJ per mill The department chums heav^ 
ler Ituuls can lie hauled over this road than 
.•iiy other, excepting steel rail-. It looks to 
be* practicable ami tea-ible, and should be 
thoroughly investigated and te-tcl. Mayor 
Cave hopr- to bt ible to make a te-t ..f tlii- 
plan 111 the city I»> c >nnecting the pavetl 
streets, ami will ,-nlmiu the matter i.. the 
Council a» the next meeting." — Kan-as i ny 
tMtJ.) JiJurnal, 



Help the ( iooil Rt>atls can-c Iiy suh-cnbing 
to the t,lH)I) ROADS MAt.AZlNi:. 



I*. v>'. p. O, Cirviitnr 

lii. 1..I.I-. u.-rkiim h.i impr„v4d highways 
now lia%e a poweriul ally in tli,- I'mled States 
l'o-i..rfice Depanmeni. Ib.n, .\. \\\ Macheiu. 
the general sni>ennti tideiu of tlu- free ilehA*- 
'!> ^•. -hni. iia- sent ..m t.. a l.uue number 
"' I'"-ttiia>trr- ai iniiimal ..liici- a circular 
letter, m which he a-k- t|,at altenthm be di- 
rected to p.H.r road-, and that patron- of tlu; 
imal route- b, inf.»rmed thai flu- lack ..i care 
guen to roads covi-red l»y tluin will, n c.uv 
tinmd. t lulangcr thi; permanency 01 ih« serv- 
ice tlu re. It Is pointed .mt that the rural car- 
rier canm.t po^nbly make regular tmu ..r \nv 
i'>rm efiicunt ^ r\ ue ..\er bail road-, paruc 
nlarl\ dunng the winter .ind -pniiL- It ap 
I'tar- thai appluatu.n- h.r Stat, aid muUr the 
IM.oi-u.ti- ,,^ il,c "g.M.d r....d-'" lau. pa-seil 
i.i-f wiiittr. l.a\e iiMt ,-,.i)u III rapidly. The 
appropriation for tin- purp..-i ., n..t avail 
able nniil hjoj; thi- -uni -, t apart for tlu- pur^ 
p,,., - <i5.o<Hr riure .,re thirt> ^. \,n town- 
whuli Ii.i\c made application for tlu ^hh. 
that may be had a- anl fr.un tin State Xo 
cities ha\e made applicaii..n. the -nm al 
lowed being -,, H,iiaII that tlu-r w..u!d be 
'dihged t., ,prnd -,, much more than that 
to make .i!i\ -h..wnm whatever. W i bc»pi- 
that the appr..pna!t..ii- will gr<iw to generou- 
pr..pMrti.u,s. i.„ ,{ „ould mean an investment 
certain to pay good interest. — Transcript 
I Me ). l\.rtlan«l 



I h.- Ib-ti Martin l>..dgt. say, ui regard t.» 
brick track-: X gn-at. r f..ad can Ih- hauled 
with less p,.w.r fiian ..n afiy ..iher form of 
road. iiUHide of -treet rail-." 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



19 



Automobile Touring "Department 



Edited *Bp HROLF WIS9Y 



Eddys 2^goo-Mile Tour 

;/■//■// j<iM.ih-i\s 
A'r ARTHL R 1 1. ROME ILDDY 



\itrr .Ilu «ii I .1 till i 1 i in.ii K.il .,1 aiiliiiihi 
bile trips on riCfid m .\nuru.i. Xiiliur .b r 
iiiiii' I .lib arrived al lu- lliuMk:'* ii-id»iui at 
(1 n'cliick, .^epiiiubii _•»/ .Siiui U.ixmu till 
■ ai;... i.ii Aiigu-t I.Mr VAM ha- iraN cle«l over 
j.<^)omih- Ihat ' • M . l.H.ik^ all .\men 
can ric.ird-. lu- Ih ii \' -. and. -" i.n a- kii'>wii, 
all fortiLiii riii>rd- uit ci iiitiiiii' 'U- iraMl, 
Mr-, I'.ddy .uH . nip.iineil lu r hu-l>and ilunivu 
1 .fNKi milt »■ .1! ill- f n|i 

In a pr I -. ih.i •- . .:,>!• ill tn 1 In i diti 'T 

.,1 tlu i,<Hth R<»M)S \I\<.\/.IMv Mr 



llii III ! 



1 ill LI tlu lOlldlt' 



tlu rttad- 



rill Re > AD rR« Mil.KM 

••S- S..11 Ml. iiitne-ttd iiioii partunlarh ti^ 
the niaii< 1 'm roaiU, 1 want t.i -a\ that 1 
tllink the niad- -i.'- "i mti imiifiihiiu h.i^ lu.i 
liad a fair li- '• . Xi'iiiu.in inad-, >>\\ tii. 

whoh' ,it. i uu-h. ««• ;ill K'i"n. but u i 

.putt p..--i'il. ■ ; . ■ t.i bin'.! 

an aiiti itiM ibiit u liu Ii « II ; aii\Hlur. i.ii 

(Im, 1^1. 1.. n..-t..n .iii'l N- w N'l'ik willu.iil 

an\ great tritubl' J til, ij 1 nil. lit!) 

, , - i L.t'iiu, d llx r.tiitf t'f tin I 'i 
dir • -t. the u Ilk . '•> t \\ !i' n t n- 

I. ..1,1, s\k\< i..i.l, ii'it ittily iroit) tl 1 Uiiiiii 

ie!l .hiring tlu - ' '■ •' !"" \'. • ' ' > ."!< ^'''^ 

^ , ,t , l^■ •'■. ■ • .'. ;.i. i. -• ^i i' .1 t S\ ' t .III'! 

iifii 'i.\^ • ii;i 1.^; in% trip ..SM' tlu tiiad-. 

,,ti.I \.l I ,', , - 11. .1 -t.(t.!iid ■■I).. .'li .l.t.illllt 

.. I. ,,',,, ,,U I ,.. . , f.. tra\< ! li'.ii- 



.il lll,M^ I 1 ^ 

1 li'iiir li'it 



aiti r lUfiir 'ill tin li! ,- 'i.' 

I tid V ' ' 1 1 1 < lubt ' ^ 

!i! Ill), faking :' . mild a- tl .aim 

aiul I t'tiiiul :ii prat/lu » fliat it wa- better t' 

,1 , ■ .. .1. , ,, ,,,,,,1 ... il-,^ , . ,,1. ■■ , A (1,. 

•.,.,ii lliaii tl. tr> I'lf ti'i- lH.i\y. vticks ml- 
at ilu -;d. To 'i.n. ■ and nni. - tlu-. i..ul 



,1 .ii-^Kiaii thai a St. He -ucli a- Niu N oik 
-li.»ul.| l..iii.iu lull lngli\\.i>-. .\l ilu -aine 
iiiiu . II -Hike- nil a- ab-nrd hn the mannl.n 
tniai- I.' I,i\ -«i iiimli blaiiu-lii the i.ia.l-. 

III. I. ..id pndiltiii 1- oiu* pr.ddiin. ilu 
I iiu-tl 111 tuiii "i ailt.timdilles 4Ulle ailotliii 
j,r. t.i. ,,. ami it i- a- diMjjtcal for the maniiiac 
111! ; : anil. mobiles m America t.. attri!»- 
nie tin 11 trifublc's t.. bail rriatl.s a- it w.nild 
In f.ir iluiii to attribute their troubU-^ to the 
hi|!\ .h.iia.t.r oi the country. 

\t tile pri -eiit time hill- and r.-.id- ar. n,il 
mat condition-, which must In- ttn l and over 
' . Ill III. elianical construction. .\- road- 
,11 i impriMid in one section. the\ will re 
111 atn ba.l 111 auoihcr, ami automobiles for n-e 
Ml thi^ (oimtry must lie* sn f>ui1t that tlu > will 
i.i\«l the wor-t -Iretchi -, a- well a- the- Ih -t 
"Ha.l .1- art porti.iii- oi tlu r.»ad iMlweeii 
\i i\ N oik .111. I I'iiiltalo. tlu> .(1. iii't -o bad 
, ' .id- llirou.uli .Muliijnr. « duo and Ilhiuii- 
t.. -,i i nothing oi Stat. I'llui W . -t Ilu 
pnr.li.i-.' oi flu aiit.iiiioliilt iiia> I'ltnplam, 
with -.nil- iii-ti.< ik*ain-t flu road-, but the 
niaiini i< tin . r -luiiil.l iiiak. a ma.hine tli.it 
a dl take all hisjiosa)- that .ire tr,i\eled t». 
iii\ I xt.tit at all 

Ilu r.t.iril mad. alti-t- t-i the excelh lu . 
lit \nuru an tiia.h aniotiiobilt - \ road mi 
, liifu weiuhinu i N. h. p. iiiiul- a in I ..i M' . hoi . 
p.,\Mr \sa- 11". <l Ilu nia. him -t.t.nl tlu 
•.ttatn. and. .Inriiik: the loiiu aiul at fiiiu- 
ronyh lourfuy. ..nly i. u r. pair- wer. re 
i|nit(.l \i time- forty mil.- ,iii lunir wa- 
ll. ivmilj t huag<» on flu niorntiig ot \n 
ijii-T I. Ml k.d<lv -lartf.l loj IlntTalo l-our 



! 



I». 



W • I ' 

at atn I 



I ■ .Mil III 



in .\pril I'l X.i\iiii!Hr, and it t- 



.1 ,» hail da\ - latrr he arri\«ii at tlu I an 
\ni.ri. an |" \ iti .iti. iii ( itv. aff.r !ia\inkf 
-toppid liaif a da\ in f lex.laml ami tlu- -ante 
', • -' ,| tiin.' Ill I'aim -\ ill*'. O The artual 
n; ; ; J tiiiu b.tuetii < liuauo ami Hnltalo 
ua- tlir. . and a half «las -. 



20 



GOUU ROADS MAGAZINE 



THROUGH lllE HI-.K KSII I R I-. illLI.S 
After a few days spent in Buft'ain, Mr. Kdily 
was joined by Mrs. fuldy. and ihcy traveled 
through Albany, i'lttstitld, laiiox. the he:.rt 
of the Berkshirts. Sprintrfu-ld, an<l Worcester 
l»» Boston, with ninniroiis -u\v tripis tn va- 
rintis points of intinst. The lonuest distance 
made in one da\, bttuct ti Biiflaht and liocton, 
was I JO miles. 

in linst"'ii Mr. ;i!hI Mrs. I'.dily \ isitcd 
friefids for a few days, and thtii -(,irt( d U-is 
nri'ly tn New \'<.rk, passing thr(.n>4li Provi- 
dence. Xarragan>ift I'iir. atid New Haven, 
arriving in New ^'nrk on the evening <.f Sep- 
tmilier 12. 

TAKKS KXI)URANCK TISr kOl ri% 

I'rom New N'urk the Chicago couple 
--tarted. on September 14, to Buflfal". over the 
same route taken hy the automobiles engaged 
in the endurance test. While no attempt was 
made to reduce the record between those 
fHiints, at times the distance traveled in one 
day exceeded that made by the tnachines cn- 
terecl in the competition Mr. Fuidy arri%»ecl 
in Buflfalc) exactly five hours behind the en- 
ihirance schedule. 

On September 21 they left Buffalo, crossing 
into Canada, and traveled to St. Catharines. 
( >nl. That evening Sundav—thev dined in 
London. After nif»rc siil,. tripv tb, y arrived 
in Flint. Mich., on Monday evening, where 
they stayed until I'riday morning, visiting 
relatives, and where Mr«. Eddy remained. 

Leaving Flint. Mr. F^ddy started nn the last 
.100 miles of his journey to Chicage» Holding 
to his schedule of 100 miles a day. he arrived 
at his Sheridan road residence last night. 
When be swung into the driveway, he declared 
his machine ran as well as it did the day he 
left home, 

CANADIAN R(^ADS FINK 

Mr. Eddy was decidedly enthusiastic about 
the excellent condition of the rf^nd>^ of Can- 
ada. 

"The Canadian roads are far and away the 
best that we encountered." he said "Tbev 
are long stretches of 50 or 100 mt',-. of bard 
macadam roadbeds, kept in admiral^U con 
dition. They are even better than our Chi 
cago boulevards, and kept biMtcr The Mich 
igan roads are a disgrace to the State: so a'-e 
those of Ohio. In the Kastrrn States the 
roads are good in patches The St.itr nutbori- 
ties are making short strefcbi - ,.f snnipb- 
roads.* with the intetitieui of i fi. . .iir.njjng tin 
townships and counties tr. cnnipbte them 
There is no doubt that the aittouiobik cnthu 



siasin lia- ur.ati\ acceniuaUd the interest n 
M""'l r".'id-, aii'I I look lor a gradual inijirej\e^ 
meiit tliroii-hout the cotimry." 

I'or the niii)nii,i!i(in ui aiitoniobiHsis con- 
teinplatinij a trip by way of Canada. I would 
-ay that Hn ( '.in.i.jiaii cn-t..!n- aulhoriiif^ ,\v 
ni.'uid ;i de|io-.it i,t Jo ]ii i .,111. duty upon 
etiteritiu the country, f^i uliich tliey gi\e a 
receipt, exchaugealili at tin i n-t>im- pnst where 
you leave the country for au ideiit iticaiion >lip, 
wliich cm be ca->li«d a! the- neare>t port of 
entry for the ain.nuit nf \our deposit. It is 
alwav, - hct to ila-- \..in niarlune as -1 <o!i(| 
h.iiid ; the duly 1-. .u ; ,, much K 

EDDV ( »X i:i)|)N S I RIP 
When asked by tlu <,l!!..r <>i the GOOD 



KOADS M \n\7\\ 



'" res I. u lu-. own trip 



Mr. Eddy furwardeel the folluwum brief 

*' I he tour is of interest only .i- demonstrat- 
iiiK the fiossibiltlies ..f tlu autoinobilc for 
praciical touring use 

"In makinir any m. nti..n .if iiu- tour, it 
should be borin lu nnnd that, with the excep- 
li(»n of ilir di-t,iuce 11. i)»i t lucaijo t«i Buflfalo, 
0t mile- by fill r<.a>l taken. ,uid for which 
dirtonci an !<> < d i>f trulntrti miles 

an bonr w.i- ui.imt.inhd. the lour was f»»r 
pleasure ..nh i| n.. aitfm|it was made to 
make speed. < ' >> 1m tf»u ^imply to ^ro 

ihe country. \t .|. .md places of iniercst. 

"When the p.-i'i 1 -i\ that an nverace speed 
of inue mde- an hour %va^ nianuanud. they 
eon\ey a wrong impres-ion. We contiiid upon 
making one hundred iinh - a d > wiili v.im*. 
riding lonr or ti\e bonr- in the morning, .and 
four or five hours in the afternoofi ; but -ouie 
day- \\i wudd nl< o'lly thirty .»r forty inile'*. 
-toppitig to vi-!t 1' -f inictest ; i.ther day- 

\vi rode a- IukIi ..- 140 uule-, .inrl on mu dav 
rode 1^5 mile-, which ua- ibe longe-t dav- rn;i 
of the tonr. 

■* riits b.nm^f d i> - lun ua- nuule froni Clii- 
cag«» to Biittalo the first day oitf Mrs. Eddv 
did not join nu until | r, i.fu d nnflfafo. The 
longest day*s run fw M- 1 dd\ and niv-elf 
was fre>m Loiii|.,!i it- ■., rin;;. Mi.li. i4'i 

mile- Itv the f..ufe t.ikell. 

"sjt, -■. ^hniilil I.cl,Hdiipon fbe fact that there 
\\a- 11 fiiake or l>reak a record. 

It was jn •tntner- oifting. a coaching trip. 

so to <.]i, lu ;' I '•<»b interesting parts of Cati- 
acia and iIh I luted Sfate«. 

"Ibe luw-'.M"'' al'ii coiui' • , » < , ,-1, . ."^ 
iinpre--it 111. wlu uHt to»» niiieii -tn - ^ laii! 
npoti t''- " . f ''«T ..r»bnarv c^asulcne m \mer 
feau r . -. ., - a mark of -.n[H t hh it v over 

tlie Fr. nnrlTiTir^ It t- true that the Auier 

ic.m UKu Ihii. , ; ,:■ 



ua-ttlelie 



(i O O 1) R O A D b M A G A Z 1 N E 



21 



without troiihU., ;o\ , ,yhi \v-- -^ '., l.ittir .uj 
aiitaue than in, my i>\ the fiiiaii^u niachiiie-. 
hni ihi> 1^ a mailer of .Utail which can In' 
ta-ily Corrected in ihc hiia 1^:11 machines. 

SI i'j:i<h tNi n- • >i \MiKu \N \i ros 

'* I lie -uperioritv -a iIm- Xm- iu.,;i 'n.i.lntH 
o\.'r the loieiun uiacluiu lu - ni lln i:u i that 
It has hern dixil.'ind und« r the adsii-i- inad 
condition- preNailtuu: ni tin- i-..uiir?\, auij i- 
therefore better adaplid to ni.e! ih-.^ e. .udi 
lieins. In my opinitiu. no .lur' •■ .nulil taisr 
a foreign inai-hine and ir:o,, , -.i thou-.ind 
miles o\tr AniMcui 1 1! wiiIkhU nitiiiiu; 
uith ihiUcnllit id ih-cottrat' n. 

whereas it is qnitt {ch tu .iM* t. ■ ■ ir 

to take oHi 111 t \\ n 111 ibrii Xnu'-' 
chines .md n ,.aniti> s\ith'.nt 

expert assistance. 

"My oHii |M 1 .vi.ii,,' IkiI llii onl\ 

enduraiiii r..iit,*i uhuh wnhl h. -.» ' '>- 

wliaiAoe^'' ' 'Ik pn1>Iu\ nm ■ ' ontuicii i<' 
aiuateiir- ojnt.iiing ihcii ou n in,* niirs with 
out expert assislatice from -'.!" ' •inisb \II 
partu- who have any coniuci. iir. lU i>! 

indirectly, with the manufaciun' ,ini| n. ti 
inacbiuery. should be barr« d I ImIii\c iIu 
limi u dl Come in the near future when con 
tests will In jiinmycd bm\ imalenrs. tlu 

itriu- of which will ba: the carrying of me 
chanie- and the assistanci of <sj,,ri^ Such 
contest- will he of real \ iln« I • ilu pnl'hc 
Coillests wherein niech.inie • • ■ ' •' < 
lenf ih.utflur undi-clo-i .1 1 niicrv:»t i- 

the niaiini leltirers, but ifuii« in-it.idmg to tin 
liuyer." 

Motor Spvt^il^i ill ^rotlfiml 

\- a T' -nit of «»\ifftf ' Xuioniobilt 

Chill of Kuk'' ' nd tli> ~ i-i! Antoniobih 

Cbib. the Si, i..,iry Un - 'md b.i- i-miiil 

an or<ler •: '-hii* the m .lu »pc'ed i"- '" • 

lor \ehic]' ' • • an bonr. th. .: . 
.1- in Engl.iiid. 

Hoyiiltift* Tniiriiifi in ihtimurk 

The followinii paragrafih. taken from a lead 
ing frfindon ' ' • ■ ' . h..h! h.,,h ih. 

motor and '" npoti t!ii'-r Hiiii -it 

in bii»1i i»kii . ^ .,,,,1 .,i. ;.,. crownid Ih ml^ of 
Futi.M, 1)1, r* "<•'■' o. it^ with an incident in 
'' < .tT\ tl,i '■' K V Kdivanl a'id thi 

Oar. both »>f uh m wi *< '■ uq at ( p 

bagen ; "Stnin • ' ih. King 



llii'Miuh hlHn..ia. I Ik- C/.ii w.i- enu.ijLieil oii 
■'''■'1'^ "I "t.i'* l"l -ouu- tune, but Liter he 
uelil oil! huNehn.M with the l'rmce--,> N'lcion;, 
and Maud .111(1 I'nnci' Xicoj.,, ,,|' (ii.ece. 
^'""" ■' 'ii^i< i'''"in Kre.|enck^h..ry tlu' hn-\ i-hnu; 
|i!i-\ in.! King Kdward lu In- .iuloiu..hile . 
'' ' ^ ■ '■ ^'''ittled r..uiid ,ilid tiled to i,k-,- the 
' !i. -md ill. Kiim had !■> -low dmsn in ..rder 
'" (tiahh lli. I'nn, •,--,■. n, krej. u|.." 

Ilnnk lh,wus That Utily Strw So 

'" •' 'i"«" '" a I,iveip....l neu>p.ipii, .m 
Kimh-li aut..in..hl!.t i -ay- the "Motoi Car 
.b'utnari i.l.ii,, .1 iru incident- . -i hi- 1 1 a\ «-l- 
'" Mi.-u iluongh what befogged leii-e- ihe 
u»ii. !,! i.nhlie riLMi.l the slighte-t movement 
-'I .. i-i , at \\ lu 11 louniiu ni 

;i renu.le p.iil ,,f I'he-lnie he f,.und. while 
pa-^uiir fhr..uyli a village, that a -mall -cieu. 
•ar.alv h.df .ni inch lon^. .md ..f no impor 
' "1" !i nl lu-eii loM from Mimewhetv m ihr 
"^ " "' '"" "f ''"■ axil-, 'file motorist 
'iil.d at the local cycle rcpairir and had n 
icpki, 'ferward- confiniiing ou Ins j,,nrne\ 

'"' '^ , .,n seeing in .1 coiinii v 

'• M tii \t >aiiirilay. a par.igraph i»l 

= "dlv liimtb. beaded III kuge tvpe. "Motor 
« ir \cddeni.*" and a descri|rtirin ,.f hini-.li 
' ".Hiie an.l having had a brcakdou n .nd 

■ ' ■ rvpaii- ,.f ihi^ identical -hop m ihai 
pariuui.o Mffaue' I h. ,..in. ni.itnrijit relate'. 

"*--. .nui lUi- --aid tn nu 
> I nete IS a tnu ri d ni.i|. .f 

U'f uone alonK, hm n':, roun-l tlu 
' th.!, ; tluy've bail .1 breakdown. .mu\ 

! . tuhntj i» I hi V I .tn'l n.-l Jf f,, r»,,* | 

;ud I,, VI, w the d. 1,1 th, fr 1 h. 

the owner of the e,,r bUinu lip hi . u.ilri 



1 - f II 



Ih. t^^ - ' 

In truer ri»a<l to the 

ai Smnl^trup uh< 
frc-hnh lit-. ! ' 



1 '■'!.' 
1 1 ( ,0 , . 

Iiall frir r.- 
' ncv wa« made 



OrwniMi Mmlt'l Homln 

If 1^ a inth limiHlialiiiM to r.ad that in tai 
' ' ' 'he^ hnihhnu fiiir macadatn 

■ • ' ' .11 Iiemy 

•"■'''■'''' ''^ ' 'itt..! t,% npun tin- pipiph 
' ' ' ' ' • " ti j ' '. m and N^abhui*. 

"'i^'i' ' ■ .iiituru- onl\ a 

' l»-»»h. 1^ ,,..u ., i.i,,;id. har.l road ..t 
' '' ■'"•"- -aid to be einial to anytliniM 
"' ..nnttn W'.^ pnd. onr-rlv..- 

"1- '< '•' '-'u Ml ;,.l, .,! . M( ;, Hi ,1 . onri 

" ■ ■ • ^^' '"■- '•• ^ . ' , . ,i baek 

•''•'- ''I lnuhwa\ ih \ ihipmcni. 

Thv Piotivvr RontI IhiiUhr.n 

llii' puifiiiT-oi th,. ail ,,f ,,,narneting pnh 
' '^ oH ,iii ,11 HiiM ns u I iy» .1 iieniilH' 

'*'■*• ^^'f Iti-auu.f, a faniou- hniuh ,n 
•■ ".i». who ht uati tr, t v|,, riiiu ni in i/^rt. ami 
ihr Hell known Hnti^h road biiildinu .xp, 1,. 
rrllfiril and Ma« Adam. 



2S 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Across the Hoosac Range 



DIARY or rOlR MAIU'. Ii\ 



C. I:. SHACK LADY AND G. li. H^ORDEN 



\ t<<iir that \\:i^ atlractid imuli attrnlinn 
amnnK New l-jiulaiid aut« >ninl)ili>ts wa> n 
rriitly iiiadr ill a (irtMit >.tiain rarnam li\ tin 
wt'Il known TrMV rlianlYc iii-, l'. I!. Sliaikla<lv 
and (]. Iv W'liidrn I Ik- mti wa-^ a littlf over 
fntir IitindiKl iiiiU-.. ami tin- i.»iHf \\a> laid 
ai-r<i>-s tlu- la!iHni> ll(M»«<ar raiim and -mh 
fi'sty altitndcs as tin- ( iit-t ntuld ami tlu- II.. ly- 
nkf Mountains As lar as \v<- kiiMU. tlii, i^ 
tlu- first sttani rarria^i' to ir.>s, tlusr ranm> 
without acciiU-nt. and ioiishK lahU iri.lit i- 
due tlu" cliauiTiurs f,,r ntuotiatinu tluni iti 
better time jur aMra^e ninnmti liotu than 
that made 1>\ tht- suiits>ful partiii|)ants in 
the neent .\\v\ ^ ork lIutTahi < n.hiranec trial. 



In i . mipliancc with a i\ijiu-t ti.iui tlu .d 
itur oi the (,()()|) k()AI)S M\(i\/l.\'i: 
ii.r a si,.r\ ,,| thi-. uhi ii -tmij: trip. Mr. 
Shacklady has sidnnuted tlu- t<.ll..winu dtary 
for luihluation. which can hardly fail t . he 
.if \ahu- I.I anyhody c.inccriU'd alMiiit r.iad- 
and ant'inu ihilc- : 

.\l.inda}. Stiit.inlur jj. i.joi. \ a \\ Troy at 
luton \ I.I Sioiu r.ia.I til Xi.rtli .X.laiiis. Mass . 
a ili'tafuc of alHiiit ^rj milr^, ruling over or 
dinar\ !4.m '<1 c.iuntrv r<.,i<l-. -nme%vhnt hillv 
\\ c |Kis-,id thr.Hi-i^h I'lttsiiiwn. N'.iith I'ctcr- 
hurMh. X..rth ['.wiuh \t : l'..uiul. \'t.. an.! 
W ilhani-tnw n. ..-i.r -t ^ - of tim macaclanl 

r.ta.l. i.t .mr tir-i -;.iii. X..nli \ilanis. ar 




<;. E. WOKDKN (^lecring^ AND C. E. SMACK LADV 



( . UUD ROADS MAGAZINE 



S3 



riMug tluu ai 4 I'. M, \\ h,Jc Maxui- here 
I'M' -.ii|.p.!, \\,_ u(.ie |.rr-uadid to si,,|, ,,\er 
'•■r ihe iiiKUl. as llu UH.niu.im i..a,l ua^ a 
dan.LM 1. Ill- ,,iii 

Inesdas^ >cpi. nihil jj i.>oi I.eavniK 
Xorih .\daiii- at .J \. AI. I,. ,iinil, the H....sae 
.M.iuniaiiis. uhuli are j.ooo kit ai the hmh 
•--t p'lini ah.,\t -inrtiundniL; ciuiitry. 'ihe 
•h-iaiu'e Is uiiu nulls t.. /...,]. .a i.nit ..f tin- 
in..nniani. ,,ii the ..tlur -.uU r.niiniiuiiu .11 
t<i (hariiiiKini i..r diinur. arriMiii; al IJ. 
niakin- a run iiuludnik; a nioumam clnuh ni 
ahi.nt liiteen nnks 11, thru h..nr- The road 
■Mr the nioniitanis ua- Mty -...,.1, ihe dii 
iicuilies lew. \\ I u.n ..luiue.l t.. Mnp tlirue 
lo Use auxihar\ wal.r pmup ni inakiiiij as 
ci nt. and m lj.m-'l; ,l..uii ue nnnnl it lHet^ 
sar\ t.i r.\ei-i ln^,lu, with. nil ■.iiain. and 
appU ..ill rcLfiilar hiaki t-. Ih.ld the inaclmie 
liiiMer e..ntr..| l.^auiiy I harknuini alter 
diiimr. at j:.^o I' \L, ue arrucl m ( irceiitieUI. 
^'■•""^ • -'t 5 "'cI'H'k. pa — iiiu tlir..nyli sliih 
hiiine I alU and Shelhiirn. liie s,. miy i> 
iMautiiuI lure \l..nK this run we |..nn.I the 
loads a little nunintaim .us. with ctisitlcrablc 
-and 

Uidiu-day, Se|Hemher J4 ( hi this d;ty we 
I niplett.l a run of alcui i.jo niile-. and il 
was tlu haniur niii oi ,,tir tnp .\h..nt two- 
thirds ..f ihi- imhayi. we wniid say. |, i m nly 
diM.led hetwien tiiu e..nnir> load- .Old the 
tnacadaiii Stat. !..a.|s. the re-i p. .or ,,r saiuly. 
\\ c left t 111, nliekl. Mas> . at 8:jo A. M. 
Ueather fnu . with a little wiiul We reaclu.l. 
-nccessn.ly Mill,,, I ;,iu I wm^:. ( »raniie. 
Allu.l ( tntre aii.i Templet. .11, vi-iimu the 
t.r..m Bros.- St, nn \\a«..n I aet..i% ..t ( )r 
aiiKt .\fter diiif). I at the r.iiipUt.ni Inn. we 
Utt at ,r.M) IV M 1.,! S-.nth Gardner. West 
niiiister. 1., l-iichlntrMh kt siippri Tlun on 
ward t.. Shirley t'entre, A\,r. Littl,i..n ('..in 
niofi. |-.a-t \ct.»n. t ..iu..i.|. Livini;!..n t-. \r 
'"'-'•"» ;'t '- I' M TiHr, I- .,n emhtnuN 
-iriteh 1. 1 Mat. r..ad f n .ni U'estnuii^ti r t.. 
I'ltchhuriih. which w, ,. aert.l m nitietem 
innuite- We had a heaiitiinl inoonhght .\ 
lau-jhalii,' inculeiit happen. .1. h.iwe\er. jusi 
.'lU ..i kast .\ct..n. we u-.t ..tY th, r.-a.!. s,,nie 
h'.w : It wa- cl..-.,<l m tn ir.i-. aiul. !Kf..re we 
knew it. we a!ni..-i ran int.. a farm honse. 
I his led Us f. -ay th.it n.. ..u, .myht to 
fravel llirough the Slate ..? Massa. hiisett- hy 
day i.r night ami h.se his wa>. lucanse t! e 

-\»t,ni ,,t ..,,,,,1 ,,.,.•, t '.. . . ... 

simply perfect Slul. at n\%i\n. wi n-,-d every 
precaution. he-|.Ie- ..lir -ide Ityhts. which the 
law c.nnpeis us t,, have m onr State, we had 
a big acetylene ga^ lamp, ami our con«.taiit 



eompaim.ii aii.i iiieml at niKhl was an ..r 
diiiar> lantern 

Ihui-.l.ix. Sipieiiil.ci J5 .\iri\iim m Ih.s 
'"' ^^^ ^^^"^ tin- KUi-st. ,,t !., )■; Kiii.tt, Mc 
'''■".^ '■' ! ^ Ma--a, Ims.iis .\uiouiobile t'lub. 
niitil >aim.i,i>. While our \isii uas hnei. 1 
tlniik wi -.,u m..re ..1 HosPiu and Us sidnirbs 
nn.1,1 111- direcii,.!! and painstaking hospitaht> 
than w. ci.uld ha\i -nii, oursehes, m tw.. 
ui. K-. .iiul we are ..nl\ wishiug i,.r tlu- tinie 
lu ami Ills laiinly i-mie ..ver t.. Iroy, m, that 
wi- can ti \ ti . -ipLii e np 

Satnnla>, S, pieinher j-._Mr. Kiioit was 
.'11! t-i..it ,,x,i til Xewlon, .Mass, and we. 
wan him. had the pleasure ,»t in-.pectiiig m 
'•^''"' ''^O P.irt of ih, Slanle> Bros.' uew 
siiani W.1K..11, .ind em.ugh canm.t be sai.l m 
praiMug H 11,,^ 1,.,^^ ..\,i,-.,iiie abiiul all 
.il the dlsagreealile IratlUes nf a steam wag«in. 
siu h as ..ihng up tlu cylinders, tilhug gas. dene 
lank and wat.r tank, pumping air. fire blow 
ing cliiwii, ,t, llu Stiiiiley peiiple are very 
ei»urt,..n- .md pin ihenisj-lves miu t»» take 
II- iidiiiL II til, ir wagons, and wi leel greatly 
iudi bti >1 t«> them. l-'rom Xewton. ,\\ j I' 
M.. t.. Willesiex. X.ituk. KraiimiKham. 
S..tnhh..r..ni^h. X.-rthborough, Shrewsbury, 
t.. W..r,,-ter, at »» ..'chnk. l'..r supp, r 

EeaviiiM W.»rcesier at 7:30 l». M.. w. en 
tinned ..invar. 1 t-. I.eic.ster. Spencer, Hfook 
tUld. Warnn. West Warren, wlure w.- ."Hayeil 
for the nijjht \t ilus piiint, about j oVlnek 
in the morning, a very seven raifisiurin set 
in ainl e..ntinueil tmtil 10. ^o A .M .Simdav. 

Sunday. >, ptemlH r j.s W , starti.l out this 
tiim III a dn//hng rain. ..\er hea\y r..a«Is. to 
I'liii.r. Xorth Wilbrahain. Imlian ( )rcharil. 
to Siirimjiield for diniiiier tlur, .it 1:10 |» 
M. liaMiiu at J JO I' M. tor ll..ly.,ke; over 
ll.ilyoke .Moiuitains to X.irtli ll.miptou. Wil 
hanubnrijh to West Ghestertiehj tor snpi>er 
at 8 I' M .iiiil a well earned night'- n-st 

M..n.ia>. Srptemb.r jn l,ea\inu W'esf 
< hr-i.rtuld at it A M,. against .tr..ny head 
^^''"' \'^< pas.erl thr.iugh C'niunungtou. Wind 
-■■' l'.ilt..n. t., I'm-fhhl krom f'ittsfieM we 
*•* ' "•'• i"i" Ir.>\ \!a Xt w labamni. o\,r a 
b.antiful State road i>f ten or tw.-I\e miles to 
la ban. .11 Spring, then to Stepheiitown. X 
^ - "'•'' -» monntaim.itv r<.ad t.i West Ste 
ph(nt..wii. AIp^. ( r..oke,| Lake. Saml Lake. 
to ..nr h.-iiu 111 Troy. X. N . arruing at 12:30 
M.iiula) night 

ill. ii.i'iiiikj .ill iiur meter sjunvid 4t)H' ^ 
tmles. We ...iisinmij about forty-lhrte gal- 
Ion- .»t gas.ilene. and ouedialf gallon of cyl 
mder oil ( )n the whole. We dul not expe 
ru n» « mnch ditficnltv. and w<iuld like to make 



u 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



the irii) again, as wl- I'ound the >r. n. i \ and 
r<ia«l> bt.tlcr than wc (.■s|)tcl<«l Ar. ^ou tan 
-<'»■ hy |)hiil<».^. (»ni u.iutiii 1-. -iiLiil. luit ii 
iariir<I, ht>ul("^ ( iii|- h's\ sijj)]>hi- -, .\h, W.inUii, 
at i.j.S ixHiml-. an<l mv^clt, at j \n jh.uih! 

< Hir (hishl)i laiiJ, as y«tu n)a\ ii.aiii\ i.> a iKin 
parlnicnl hohliiiK three extra galh>ns tii ya- 
nleui-. W f al-ii larrutl aiintht r i>\n ami iun. 
hall galhtns in the haelv i«i thi- waguti. Well, 
this uill ehi-M- iiiu" <har\, and sve hniir vmi 
and uther-, uiH he ahh' to read hetween the 
hnes. 

^ ttiir"- -iiietrely, 

i,. I: WOkDKN. 
C, h,. SJIACKLADV. 
Tn.y. N, V. 

OM grin's Odd Hotvl Honks 

|)m1 >iin ever Inid yonrscll ni an h<iiel dnrinjj 
a vt ry uii day. at yi»nr wits' entl in knnw what 
tu do tu entphjy yuur time? asks "I he 1 ranip" 
in the "Irish Wheelman and Antuniubilc Re 
Miu." I ha<l this t Njierienee at W'oodenbridKe 
(Mit day not Imii' ago, for the weather was ^o 
wet I onnld imt venmre ont ; -u I ii»ok njt ihi 
hotel took, and ilurc I tOnnd aniiile liHuI f. n 
reflection and aimtsenietit. I think hinnan n a 
tnre atul cliaraeier cuuhl he j»rofilal»ly stndud 
Imni the ]»ai4e^ of the-t* iiitersting record^ 
For insiauce, ni llunler'-. himk 1 came acr<<sH 
siifne very huniiUMiis etiin*- In the "< )bscrva 
Hun>" iiihmni, mn>e».«.ite a il<>eitir > iianie. I saw 
the ninitM (evirleiilly written hy some waKi. 
'*l,i\e and let Ii\e." 1 hen there wa> an entiy 
t.t "Mr-.. Stone> .*' and nndemeath, in pen 

» d. -inieone had written. "Mr. Stoncy Broke." 

< hie M«>!tMr a N ink-hire man. 1 llnnk tilled 
n|i tin ^ii.ui a-. ImIIiiw-,: "hirst day, tilhni^ ; 
seennd. inll ; third. Im-t." Another egoti-tie d 
nidividunl had wiitteu with the air nf an em- 
pel HI. "ReLMii K,i\ini». Init Lmidiin ealK" 
i.iiiey I.'iiidon hn-iness '■tisncndetl ttntd thi i« 
inrn e«t this hididay -^feKi i. 1 aN"i e.anu .tern-,- 
tin- famihar htill. ,\-. ..tu liiiitlenian wnae, "All 
-erene her*- ; in»i^t refre>Iniij{ t,> heat the •-)- 
Knee" (the italies are miiu >. I he ftuiuit -.t 
luttil hi 1. k I e\er -trni'k wa- in the ( ileti- <it 
Aiitrmi lintel, ( ii-.lienilall. It wa-f liere I t'li -i 
"aw that lamiin'< entry, which ha- ii..\\ Ikcoiiu 
-nnJewhal ".tale. "I came lute tor eh.ume and 
re<t : the waiter ii»iik the cthtn^,-. .md the land 
h)rd gt»t the »r.vf." In this hotel there was a 
celehrated waiire^- e.dled Sarah, wli.' u i^ 

the thiiuiiln- i»t .ill the \isuors, and it is iiiU 
In he wondired at that she shntild he made the 
-.iihiect nf a kimmI ileal e^f tlte rhyme, in which 
every conceival>le wiird that wonld liartnoni/e 



with Sarah wa-, limnght intn use, ;i-- uill h. 
t 'It tinin ill. h'lli.wniy -iH'einit'ii-. : 
"\V till li.nh t . -r - • >i .]. e]M -,; lihir. 
^\ ■" ' > Ml ;i ! t <1. i| h <. \ . I lie.i! -t i t rui\ 
\\ 111. ua , . 11^ egg <. and bacnn t.m 
Sarah, lovely .S.arah." 
.\gain : 

"A- hgypt wa- in hondage held hy crnel. cruel 
Pharaoh, 
In letters in-t a^ -iiniig I'm tied to dancinji. 
|inuiiciii!4 .^aiah." 

A> iiiipt..!iiptii \er-t'. ilir>e arc not at ,ill 
had. and i uJUst cuntesa lu have wniLtn my 
tiist and rmty couplet in this book, I had for- 
gotten n. l.m Dr. Coate>, a weU*known Belfast 
c\cli>i, -.till ii In me some time ago mi the 
Iiack i>i a |KJslcard. A-^ it was written m my 
nld iHiliLinian liaelielur days, 1 d-.n't think I 
tiei d i.tiii ,iny apology for the sentiment it 
• ' "iil.im^ ; 

"I lain iiHi-i pari I'rnni ihi^ romantic S|K>t. 
And Ua\« Willi Sar.th all the heart \\i gnt." 

I hi- ua> my iir>i and last L»lTence, s«i I can 
n.tdily be forgiven. One genin> who felt he 
liid In write iittelr\, put the wlmle thing in .i 
imt'-he'll sn the fnllnwing : 

"Morning ^ne, hall-past mne, 
Cnshendall. that's all." 

I remember .i c>cii-t put in the "Rcmarkji 
t'nlnnm," "R«h!i .-ti my bicycle from Belfast in 
three hours," winch was -upplcmettled later on 
l>y the retort. "tt> a be ; I saw yon on ibe fnp 
nf a breadcari." 

What a wnnderftil tlinig nuiiini> i-. Ilu-e 
v«-rsis uiTc reail by me nver tin ycar> agn m 
tin- .■.tiiifdrlable little bn-^telry which ne-il« - 
at the ftiot nt the Antrim mounlaitl*. and they 
all cnnie b.u k tn my recoUccs!' -'i .lUitu t.iday 
as frc'-h a*^ if I nuly re. id ihem \.-'<!day The 

pern>«al nf tlu- Im:. ! I is ;it Mr-.. Ihmter"- ha- 

re*in recti d <>ld a'--neiatinn* which memnrs 
alniu- can mall. lo return tn uty pri fa^a 
ag.iin : 1 he fudge nf character wnuld ha\« 
very litiK tmnhle in picking out the vain man. 
the bnmptfnu- m.tii, the ghitlonnus man. the 
niggartlly man. the -elfish man. the thir>t\ 
niati, iind the lUnile-* man, from the "Obstr 
saiintis I nluinn' nt a popular hotel book. It 
-tudyiug hum.in nature gi\t- \nii pleasure, 
b.i\i- a !r> ncNT finie ynu are be-ieged by rain 
III .tin u-i-.d .-I.t-- r-tabli-hnunt which indulge- 
in tin- bisury i^i a \i-ii..r*- b.tnk. 

Totiriii^ iti the AlpA 

\s I also have btiti dning a ci rtain ainomtt 
iii iiiling in the Alp- Jura and l* senui -<— will 
V'>n allow nic to endorse mo^t heartilv Mr, 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



•-^6 



I Injie I'mter'.- ad\ ice tn ha\e fni louring in 
sucli di--trui- a brake such as the I'mU'leu re- 
\o|\ing hamlli , ..i ('arlniu, which e.m he fixed, 
thii- taking the -train ntV the hand- *ii tin- 
rider. -a_\ - a . . -rri -[inihl. tu in th» ( \clr-t-' 
I ntiniiu < lull tia/etu. In the niatii hr.d^i 
trials carncil niit b\ tlie I'leiuh rniiriug t'lub 
trniu Chambery tn (ireiuible. nser the Grande 
Ch.artreu-e. tin- vsa- niu' ni tin i ecouuncnda- 
iiuns lo the ceimpciiitu A, a bemg recognized 
that the strain of holding on brakes do%vn hills 
froni five in un mile- long is iiinn than most 
fingers can .staiid, Antather reeniuniendaiion 
which I wniild Sent tire tn tnaki- tn mtinding 
lonrisis in the Alp- i- tn ha\e .i small gear — 
-ay not mnre than jo inclu-. The ..rdmary 
two-speed gear-, though e\ce4lenl in Uwir way. 
can hardly provide a gear -n b.w a- ibis, un 
less the high gear lie ton low for satisfactory 
work on the bvel ; bm the difttctilty can ea-ily 
be gni n\ir by having a second -et of chain 
wheel', nil In which the chain can he changed 
n^ii I iound that my lowe«.t gear of je> inches 
enableil me to rub- ainio-t ixerswlurts where 
as m\ ciiiipamoti. win. bail nothing Inwit 
than 51 inches, had tn pu>h up tlu- greater 
p.ii t n| tlir wa> . 



During .1 1. cent innr in Swit/erland and 
I'yrol, wrHe" a lint hi I <* I 1 ' • i. c«»rres|iond- 
tiit, 1 cycled n\ 1 r the Ulen !',«-- from Zer 
net/ m the lingadine l«» Mmi-tir and <ilurn-. 
and as thi- is a riiiitc which .apiK-ars to Ik* bttb 
known a- c«>mparei| with -nine oiher pa<sr-,, it 
may be nf interest in nilur memlKTs ci»niem 
plating a finlulay m ihese regjnns, to know 
some p.irticul.o- ..f 11. I -elected this roacl. 
wishing In g., mt.t tin ."snuilnrn lyrnl ffuni 
the Engadme \ alley a- a ch.mgr fmm ibr ro.i,| 
via Martinsbmck. .Namler-. and Resehcn- 
Sclu ideck. winch I 1iai| .'Iready 1m en o\tr, .and 
i|o not regret it Ibe road, wbtcb v- < NCilbui 
ihroughnHi. nil having /• rui t / 14010 ii « t 1 1- 
ridealile fnr marly a mile, f.tllowid In a -lilt 
rise of ^'. mik -. with the grand «leble nf I..1 
Serra on the right hand side; then folhiw- a 
•.light dc^ceiii I'i ?' mile- t»» the bridge o\»r 
the tha ilel I'u.trn 15.^00 fe-eii. with anoihtr 
sligbl ri-e nf ;i tiiiU and a hall to tin- <)f»nbirg 
Inn 15,020 fc. ! t. « htfue it 1- Ui arly all rideabb 
again to BufTalora (three mile-». follnwed h> 
a harcl climb of i» mde- tn the -innmit • ".o"n 
feet), on reaching which yon are well rep.itd 

In| liiV linliUiv Viliilll»,0 i •% a -illKlllg \ieW » ti 

the t>ribr Range, which freim here. I eon 
sider, i> -t t n to greater ailvantage than fr«»m 
the Slelvio Nn.nl < >n basing the top ther< 
follow- a magntfict fit -treteh i»f downhdl for 



n ei wheeling to laufers (.Vustriati tu>touis). 
-Mim-tit, ;uid (diirn- t .^joo itcti, 17'. mile- 
tioiu iIk- summu, o\ ti ;i very gontl -ui face, 
with tine \ It \\ - .111,1 ilimugh -.exer-il pieiuti-t|ih 
'. illam-. tlu mute ou both -iiles of ihi I'.i-'- 
lit tug w nnded to the lop. .a '-nun what iiuiinh.iI 
tiaturi nil -Ui h ht^h grnund Ibis 1-. the 
Jir-» \iai I base tlse«l a free wheel in the .\lp-. 
and I inimd u a gre.it advantage: ami b.asing 
tun h.nid brake- nii my maclnne. I fmind I 
coubl much hi Her keep my knees out of tin 
w.i> i>i the handle bar in negtHiattng the /ig 
Mg- ntt the descents, .nul on the alK»ve long cK 
-ill)! ..f |-'. miles there was practically im 
pedaling. ____ 

< hi iii\ Htm II iiniii a leiigihy tnutinental 
tniii, ».j\-, (harle- L. h'rii-inii. I nmice a lellei 
111 the Septcmljer Gaxeto frnui Mr. I'rancis 
Nntm. in which be ib-ctibe> hi- crossing ni 
tile lurk.a. tile Brunig. the t iemmi, .and the 
(irn..-»r ."^cheideck 1*.!^-. - In me per»*inally 
111- relerenee- In the hitter two are \ery in 
iiri-iifig, be,t I am .1 bule apprehensive le-i 
ili..-e rubr- who are a* yet nnac€|uainted with 
.SwifFcrland— may their nnmher .innually grow 
h -- -hniihl ih.os irrniiini!> eonclusiuns fr«»ni 
the inxtapJt-iii'Mi by .Mr. .\nnn of such widely 
different rnm< - tu tverytlnng I have written. 
wlu-tluT m iMMik- nr ariu K -, ..ti the subiect ..f 
Alpine cycling. 1 b.ui- alwa\- Wen ansion^ to 
impre-- upon thi re.i.h r the fact thai it i-* i»id> 
on till pa--i- wliii h .in- diligence riinie> that I 
•..- 'luuind the ii-f of till cycle, and that mi\ 
jly. I he lirtdle path piisheH ni son»e ea 1- 
.(iinid a possible condiin.it ion of niternale rid 
ing and ^rrambling with the machine, but pi r 
siiUally 1 am not strong etiMitgh for ihe latter 
type of eicercist I am eimtint with the mam 
roads, ami it I- the fact that the diligence 
route- lOi' rfwds, and imt track-., winch I ha\i 
l.dMirerl to impre-- upnti tin finii .id\«ntmnii- 
tnuri-t S" . many piopb- gn tii !^wii/# riand 
uowailav'- that ihi- i- -uppn-,<| t.. In nm\«rsal 
ly known; but Imu fiiu>di unatrr 1- the nnm 
her of tlin-r who t.i\ .aw.iy' lo many of 
tbi-e thi- idi.i of a pa'"' -till -ngge-is a nar 
row, rn» ky defile, risky to de-cenrl and im 
|iM^-ibli- to a-cend without -houldering the 
machine 

\- ,( m.ittir of fart. T have now c\(hil n\er 
i\M'tu\ tlirir Mpim- pa--!-, and eaii -.ly. with 
mil 1 xrtpiion, that ibev are the nio-i -eii-n 
fifically de-jgned roads that eoubl be lott 
eeord. Ibe sitrf ar- - iri' \ariable. it t- trm*; 
-o ,are tho-c of Briti-h mad-: but it may In* 
-taied rlefinitely of «^everal ni the pa--es that 
the -urface i- equal tn anything at home, and 
I eonld name twf> compand with which even 



26 



<. (> (J 1) k O A 1) S M A G A Z I N h 



the lieaulifiil J limllnail r< Ki>\ m 

rniigl). I 111 »><■ w 111 . km ,\\ ,iiM ' ' ■ ' . 

Iligliw a > ,! I (|i . will In - ' .ipiii ( , ;.i; 1 ; |,> 

(jualils ui jiiaisf lliai iln- imiiln-. In l-.n-lap^ 

I'-ni iiiiH H ir iiK-aii-' wiai-, I'l '■ m'i~! ■■. 
■ li 1 I iji! II 111 ( .\ 1 1- a n lU.nii ! ■ i ih . ■ 

all. Willi 1 iu |H 1 - hMi m iicliii- I I '. ■ . • 
-< la liild iiil; 1 1 i i ' aiyli ma i -I u - . ai . 
I if Ha- I iiil_\ |ia - t I In l\ I i 1. -!i lilt I ,s liii li 
all \\ < 1 1 kill i\\ II 111 I \ i' Mil .li i In -.11 h 

I III .11 ria,L;f ii lhI. I lir ui .ula in - .i; 

and I In >iii ' , mil il laul\ . \ i i \ i • .iis^li. 

lilt- diligriu. iiii- ■ \!|>- aia a~ dittur- 

iiil lii.ni ' ik's|juc llu- 

lu-iKlii- wiiM ■! 11,1 \ .: 'Ill 1. 1 the |jassc> 

I lia\ ( » I IX I I ( d 111 m> I, 111 iu\ •• '■'■•' -im 

|il\ 1 1 i . i-i' ;i ,ii - 111 llii w... , , !i |i i\ ai,.. ...iiiiL;, 
athl I .iln I'l 'l;i|ii lii\ iiilllpallliill. Mr. 

W k't . li'M. lin K'li.i.U I IH]>r<>\allK-IU 

\ J 1 1 id Willi tin t li.il \\ I lia<l 

l:.\.| .il ail_\ llll'i III ji'.i.i lit In 111 -II jHTIi'Ct 



a I . i.iil -IIII. 
Ill, I 1 iimi! It 



cycled HI 



/><7/jL,'/irs o/ Irish Scviics 

l\ii|ilr wli.i li,i\i hull- III II. I knijwieclgc <>l 
Ireland .lit 1 1 ( i|iiriii 1\ -ui|iii-id at the altm>si 
pa^Muiiali- a(l«i!aiiiin ai his naiuc land by the 
avcrag'' h'-lmi.ia. lamiik- " Mu OctupU^.*" 
X'l ■an \n.v.f .n, wlm in- tr.t\(lrd it! Irclaiul 
and M'cn n- iK.tu:\ -inii-- aw Ih -urprised ai 
an lri>linian > piidr m lii> nan\c lan<l I -u[» 
|M>sf 1 lia\r lurii 'ni Irrkuid lhit"l\ i a lt»ri>' 
hnus. Iml I liaxf alwa\-. UHlil la t wvrk. cnnH' 
nil l»u>'itHs>. and lia\«.. tluTchnt. miii nuthini: 
id tin- couniiy iKViind Hr:tv. Kdlincy. and o\u 
<a iw-' acljaccnt |»la* i'nunly huhlin- 
iK'anlit'ul iiiitu^uh. m all 1. 1 'Usciencc. I>nt nnthini: 
In ccMnparc with what I had -< m i 

my Itiji di>\\ii llu- Shaimmi and a \!- ' 1 paul to 
the \ all 1' Ml! W k-nhridgc. I' 

Lil'i : iu 1. ■ I h.!\ , . , . • 

\ l-'Htd. A\\i\ I 1. H ik h a w .il d I .iU<M 
tufiiiiiii liu'ii' 111 -juiid .1 kuiuri itrm ilian 
twt' t\.[\ -^ 1 \\ ;■ .i'mi ill -pall' la-l uaik. 1 
llnnk. li.iwtwii. I wiiiild aliiiii-t Ik- luchued lo 
jii\i llu pahu t') llu- \Kw tiuiu Howlh Head. 
In sfc ihc whnli- lit" |)»il)liti I'ay >proad oni at 
yniir feci likt a m.ip, w'lil-i tlu' wliitr winged 
yacht** till m and mu nt Kingstnwi! Ilarhnr. 
will) llu Wickhm- Mountain"^ In^hind all inpui 

plrd, 1-. mditd, .i wiindr.M- --i.;!!' .raj < 'Uc that. 

ilid I live Ml Dulilin. I "-hould try to see even 



W I > 



prntu 



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if 111 In-^ li'\tl\ cnuniry, 



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Aittoiinthilv Cliih i,f Anwriiu 

<^\ I Ik.-h \N k \ i'l- Kl : 



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^ 1'- >ii.in!i. K - ,11 : .nt th.it -ul: 

n < I III 1 11! ; 'd ,( \n \\ 

.: h, , ,..,: , „,,, 

did till- 

.• i •' Ml I M ; Ml Auii iiiii » 

1 1 . 1 J-, . 1 1 1 1 - i - 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 k: , A I r , ,"^ c a I - 
fact that a Idicral law was now 
l'<iatioii. and app- . u. tla- nicinbcrs 
to travel uithm the rcgnlutiuns that it pro- 
\idi(l. Ik' tluclart'd that antoniobiling as a 
".port was bni ai i. and ii^ prospcct> <.i 

L-rnwth shi i>c retarded by a violation 

ic sjH-i d ..rdinanii lie acknowletlged 
liiai it was only hnnian in crave tor high 
-pee<l, bnl warnetl the niendjers of the club 
that il nnl nidy endangered the limb and life 
"I the operatnr. bnt alsn brought the sport 
uitn di^repuu^ Mr. Scarritt intiniateil that 
cnntifineil vinlaliiin of the speed rnles would 
idtiinately result in the ctifnrcenient of law.> 
iiniiiing the auttnnobiU ne-half the pres- 

ent legal rate of speed. 

It was admitted at the club laiif- 

ietir-* disregard the I regulation^, but 

whenever these men were brought into proiii- 
iiunce their connection with the Automobile 
t lub served to impress the public with the 
idea that the t«rganizalion indorsed such 
'•ractice. The club is recorded as opposed to 

eeding. except c»n courses provided for that 
i nrpose, and the board of governors, at its 
iM xt meeting, is expected to take radical ac- 
imn ill relation to this important c|uestiofi. 
NELSON HILL DOWN 

President Shattuck's statements thai Xvl 

n l?iH. near P<»nghkeepsie, would be elim 
m xf X, ,i\ eotitr»;t wn«- pleasintx 

■ .1 !,. I , .1, Il 

: llu- Iflp II! i.l ' \',\ 

subs*' II! In- 

friend- iia\e raised iKJ.Stw. wiiuii wiii k, am 
pie fnr tlu it instruction of 6,ooo feet of new 



rn 



illlH 



tlu- 



(111 I 1 I Mil \\ 

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\ -'nipa- 
a presideni ha^ 

" ''''Ml tk, ;,, vl 



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(i O O D ROADS M A G A Z I N |{ 



27 



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L;n ]iri idurt 
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k. 

carnagi 

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I A 1 I 1 . 1 1 . Milt 

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k- ;tam 
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'la > .mill ill - w In I 1 1 luj , a i Jun 

N I -A iiiik 1\ I n In -t n tiuim.iiuT 

^- ' ' Ikisiuirk. ( I j'u-ld. 

I III km W \\ hippie. Percy 

' 1 >a.niin, A k Shattnck. 

.. ik.idMud \\ Mil ,!, -,,r. 1 M 



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(huuj Rnads C:ntii\,il 



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GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



The Tcniu'ssve (iood Roads 
C en vent ion 

K,Continuid jroiH fiii^r /j,) 

there was too much clay, sand was added, the 
prnjur proportirins txinff learned by expe- 

ntiur and varird tn --nil lacli individual case. 

I licsc n.ads were built by ilie county, work- 
ing twM small chain-ganK forces that built 
lliiity HJx or eight milts in a year, at a cost, 
txilusivf (►f grading, ..t about $80 per mile. 

i he o'^i of maintenance is correspondingly 
low. J hesc roads soon became firm and 
-miM.tli .and stood the winUr well. The travel 
was whai might l>c expected on roads leading 
|i' a place of .^o,(KX> people. These roa<ls have 
b<«n jjispiiied by many iiuercsted in r<Md 
buiblmg ami other comnnmitir^ in the State 
similarly sUuated have secured like excellent 
re.sults in this way." 

llmiier McDonald's address on "Public 
Noads" uas the most practical heard at the 
c. invent ion. lie said the reason the eiYort to 
bmlil yo.id roads bad been of little avail in 
ibis c<»umry \va•^ not becau-t ui bad not 
learned how roads should be built, but because 
of inability to command means to carry out 
our ideas, lie said: "Tin difTerence between 
our railroads and our wagon roaih is that 
the former are the residi of carefully made de- 
signs, while the latter are wb.ii circmnstances, 
aide*! by general bad niattagemem and -si-lfish- 
ncss, have matle them. IH make a gi>od road 
out of an existing b.id om- i>. ofttu .1 more 
difBcuIt task than to build an entirely new 
one." 

Mr. Mcne.nald eiUered into a detailed .ic 
c«»um ot the proper maimer of building roads 
in Tennessee, the gra»lt - i.u first elav^, second 
class, third class and fourth class roads, the 
material, how to usf it. bow to drain, etc. 
Speaking of the extravagance of the present 
system of building ri»ad- or alleged road btu'ld- 
ing m I eimessee. be said the total mileage of 
public roads in the Slate, not including toll 
p)ke-<, 1- aboiu .40.000 riic cost of construe 
tion (»f thesf, di\iding them iiuo first, sccoml. 
third and fourth class uould be ^i.88j.oi»t> 

"This appear- to Ik- a large sttm." be re 
fUiirkcd. "but wlieu y..ii c.»nsidcr tb.it we 
squander .mnually tn thi.s Slate $8o<mhki in 
money, or alleged labor, it would lake only 
about eight ami om- half years at the present 
rate of taxation tn acconjpli-h it. Ko allow- 
ance, bowtxtr i- Ih If nil, I,. f,,r iUf L ,...,»;,».T 
of bridges, am! maintaining the ..Id roa<ls in 
passable condition winle the impr.n euunts are 
in pr.»gns>. We now sju-nd aunually about 
$*•«>> a mill in money and lahir tax for this 



purpose, and do little else than keep them 
passable. Of the 160,000 men who anmially 
work the road 11,000 are overseers, Tlu-ii 
wages are $i per day for all days w.-rke.! 
over an<I above the actual ntunber asse-sf.,1 t,, 
the road haiuls. 'Ihe law riqm'res that tlu-y 
shall only have charge of pMriioii.. of mails 
<Mi or near which ilivy live, and that the hands 
worked .shall aU^ \nc on or near tlu- n.ad. 
Ihe work may l,r done at atiy tune the over 
seer may choose. I'nder this law .HTa.i.,nally 
a good man is M-eiired as overse«T. but fevliim 
that bis work is compulsory and that be gct^ 
very poor pay. be goes at it with half a heart, 
fiem>rally an inferifir man is .secund. princi 
pally becausr lu wants it, and none but thai 
class do want u I fe goes at it to make out 
of it what be ha- tu. n unable to make else- 
where, lie warn- ..ui his neighbors, men %vith 
whom he has bten broukdit up. and o\cr whom 
be eari exerei-t no cmtrol. I'bey come and 
pas- the da> idlinu .il<.nir with their Imip 
handled sb.iwls. m ubbing lioi-^ .uid sneb other 
toi.I, as ilj^y liijiy IiaM- |,,Hii able to .»r.ip, up 
••n the farm. They whistle, sing an.l tell jokes 
ind in aomi- in-lanet- n-tire to tlu -b.ide and 
mdulgc in a game ..f i-.-uds. | f ;,„ .H,tMer 
is inclined l*. do Ins duly, and his meti .ite 
nut, he is conifielled. under the law, to brmg 
action against hi^ ncighb..r, an Ufipkasani 
mailer, .incl nn« which few ..l them will i|.». 
What We nevd Is vigorous and constant -u 
iwrvlsion of the road w.irk by men wh.i mi 
dersian.l it. ami \\\h> haw m. ipiarnl- with 
iluir neighb..!- to -hmi. Ihe -atur \ p.;. .i..., . 
const.int and w.ifchful adminialraiion -|],,ulil 
apply to our public i.m,|, ,,, i< n,>w' in . m-i 
eiiee on our railmails. | |u -y-t«in pr. .Milnt-i 
t.«r a labor tax i- abhorrent and disiasiiful |.. 
.ill free men I ,ri all the i.ax be collected in 
lULihy. Iliis aiii.tunt may br largelv reduced 
by Working the e. .init\ pri-.-urr- on tli.- r...i.| 
to a nmcb greater « \irui ihafi is nou .|..u, . 
In addili..n to thi-. ..ur laws sh,,ul.| !.,■ ,, 
auu'Uib-»l as 1. 1 st'ud f i w . r e.ifuict- !•. i!i. 
State Peniteniiars. thr i>iini-hnicni for miiio; 
•crinn-s Ik-juu (--lyiud to liiubway duty Ihi'ti 
sh..uld bv an .an.rr in ivery c .iinty called 
c..iini.\ itimiUTi, ub.. -Ii.Mild be -(Iteii d. n.it 
on aeemmt of hi- aliility i.. e.-nfml \otts, hut 
wli.i sboidd be a practical man of ...uie treb 
meal skill, auf|. aboxi- all, g.».id common siti-r 
attd lud.gment. H»- -lii.ubl have entire c.nurol 
itt .ill uamrs of lalM.rir^ u.,ikiii\» in lU.. r->«,,ii. 
oil public roads II, --Ii.Mdd be r.-ponsihl. 
to tlu County ('.luri ojdy. an.l sueb unpai.l 
c.immi--iofu.rs as it may .nppetint from it.s own 
uumlHT, lilt fiueuieu under him should re- 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



U 



port only to him. They should be constantly 
• inployed ou tlu roa<ls. engaj^ed m permanent 
nuprovemetu must of the time, and, oiciniou 
ally, tnaking llying tri).- o\ir the various roads 
f'lr running repairs. 

"Anyone will admit that a man h.iviug un 
der him a force of ten men. all of wlunn arc 
regularly and ceinslantly engaged in the same 
work, will do more and better wauk in three 
hundred working days ..f the year than ,^ixk) 
days' work put in under iuexiu-rienced over 
seers within the slu»rt spaci of four day- .1-, i.s 
done by the present bushwhacking sysieni. 

**Each county -liould Ik- ir(|iured to make 
an annual report to -ome .'^laie otiicer. prob- 
ably a State engineer, sbowin.u: tlu nnleagc of 
diflFerent classes of roa<I. the money expended, 
the work performe«l. the eo^t jur cuUc yard 
and per mile of the meiallmg and grading 
done, and any other intormatinn deemed of 
inlcrei.t to the public. 

"Froin these data an annual report for gen- 
eral publication should be prepare<l." 

Mr. McDonald commented on the imprac 
lical manner now em()loyed of letting bridge 
Contracts, and ileclared that "sr.iled proposals 
shfudd t>e asked for ^nd all should be referred 
to tho engineer before the commis-u <iu i s award 
the contract, which should go, not always to 
the lowest bidder, for he may be a fr.nul and a 
swindler, but to the man who will build the 
best bridge for the least money." 

It is gratifying to note that the interest in 
road building is on the increase throughout 
the .State. Since the convention .idjomned 
the press of the State has t-ndorscd its pur 
poses and has -trongly demanded that the 
mi>\einent comnunced -hall not b« allowed to 
become extinct f..r want ot a susciiiud elTort. 
Ihe ofbcers of the present .i->on.itioii ba\e 
ttdisted in the w.trk bee.iu-r lb. % brlievr that 
upon its accompli-lunein tlu progre-- of the 
State, the de\.lo|»ment of its res, .urcis, and 
the cnlightemuent .if its itn/rtw largely de 
pi lul. None rtceive a cent of salary, but all 
art tlrterniined that the work fiegim shall be 
rarried forwar<l until substantial and telling 
re-lilt- are prorbuid. 

Ihe cost of constructing the model road, as 
given by the engineer in charge, Robert T. 
Creighlon, will, no tloubt, be f>f interest to 
practical road buil.ler-. an. I i- herewith pro- 
duced below: 

Regarding the co-i ,,\ c -uvtructing a rc»d 
of this character Mr rrcigbton gave the fol- 
litwing figures: 

Cost for building i.ocw ftet macadam and 
oil roadwav. thirtv feet wide: 



I .\c i\ atieiiis of earth, (^yy cubic yards at 

I |c., $iJo.(i<i. 

l*\ea\atious of e.irtb, inic mib' thirty-foot 
lo.ulwax. $5^^7.o.S. 

.^uiiacnm, vartli, i.ckio itii. ibuty l<el widr, 
$.M.?o. 

.Suriaeiiiu. earth, erne mile. thirt> ieet wi.Ie, 

5^1 74. 1 <• 

I>edtling stune. four mclus thick. .S(X) feet, 

ilurly feet wide, $221.2;,. 

Bedding stone, four inches thick, thirty feet 
wide, one milc» $1,460.80. 

Macadam .and binder, three inches deep, Soo 
feet, tbiriy feet wide. $lQi.Q5. 

.Macadam and binder, ibret- inclu s deep, 
thirty feet wide, one tnile, $i.j<i<»_'o 

Rolling, subgradc earth, Ijedding, macadam 
and lumler. i.tnio I'eet. thirty feet wi«le. $jo; 
one mile, thirty fi it w ide. $l.U». 

Cnlverl. No. u clay pipe, fitly feti. eulvert, 
brick, catch b.isin. !,^» feet, $2iy 

Culvert, like aljove. one mile. $.^>. 

fotal cost, t,ono feet, ^107.18. t Jm- mite, 
$.^650.18. 

As will be s«M 11. tlu .ibo\r figurt s are for 
the m.uadam oil roa<l while the following fig 
urt -, .over ing cost nf "oil road" exclusively, 
will.be interesting: 

IVr mile of road, -i.ooo yards, of oil at se . 
$HHi iriade, one half tnile. per day with ma 
chine, at $fo, $20: tr>tal cost for one mile of 
oil road, $1^). 

A BeOMihIe Viv%%' 

The gooil rt»ads movement, in the expanded 
-iii-e e.i the ttrfB, has progressed in a tenia 
live and somewhat fragmentary way. Small 
stretches oi scientifically constructe.l highway 
ar< t.» In fouml in many portions oi New 
>«.rk and New Englaml, in Massachusetts 
particularly, and in the .Mitldle West and 
.Northwest sonie adv.tiue has been inaile. 
but results have thus far been largely confined 
t.i object le-si.ns 

(mod roads are evidences of national ma- 
in nty, if not of higher civilization. Our de 
velopment has been so rapid and the are.i 
. ver which our restless pioneer population 
has had to work has been so vast that it is 
not surprising that no greater progress has 
been made in this flirection. 

The economic value of good roads has 
been demonstrated, and it now remains only 
to determine what the best kinds arc and 
supply them as fast as our resources will per 
mit. The autoTuobde iTitercst will be a ptiw 
erful infliuiu «■ in the cause in rloing pioneer 
,,r\ I. (■ I'o-ton (Mass ) Innurnf*!. 



m 



i, O ( ) I) U () A I) S M A «. A /. i X I 



L. A, W. 



Just Itvforv Wi' Givf Tluttiks 

W V iini>t Ik- takmu "ill iiiial ii<K'>., Inr tli' 
winter iin|K'ii(h wUvu ut- iiitHt walk «tr skaic 
atul wiar HanncU. 



We all think it an ticca^ion for lhank>giving 
wlu-n we relkct thai «>iir >tit'cls (h> nut tat 
iheir --aiklles ntT ihintiy tlie quarantiiu- t.f 
winter. 



Ilase siiii \i>leil at \«tin <h\i>ittn eUctiou? 
It ni»t. -.ee that >mu iIu. Say yfim wnfil re 
yarding whtt >>hall conihuM nfTair> and spend 
the ini>ney yi»ii pay in. 



The ^Mvertntieiit niatU that, throilgll Henry 
I hay ^ eitori-. utie htnh --i. k»iig agu, art* to- 
day ki"m| riiad'.. (live u-* ni»»re til' them. 



The (ic»vertl«-r <if Marylnu! heliexe'- that 
rnads sh«»n1d he nni osif the he-^t lotue. all 
things enii-^iilered. and that H i- hetttr !»• pay 
damage-. t«i an Meeas|i»na1 lattil nwner than to 
nuike l«in luny or ton ^{wp a rnad, and fttf- 
th<*r. he s'ly^ a great deal »»{ nmney is Iwhlg 
wasted in Maryland hy tmintelligeni Wi»rk. 
In whteh Marylaiiil !> iii.i nidike all the Other 
Slate-. 



We are in receipt nf the t'tillnwing letter; 

"X. I' \'. OhHihK-, LiiN^PAij i'll AMIJEKS. 

'T.uMMiN. Ilngland. Sept |8. i»i(»l. 
"7#» //ir Pn'SuU'Ht of //(.' /.. ./. W. 

"thai Sir \-, ehairtnan i>i the General 
r«iinniittee *>i the National l\eh«.t«." I'mon, 1 
In'g to offer to the Ltagne of Atneriean \\ heel 
men the deep aiul ssneeri- >ynipath> of the 
entire hoily t»f mendiers of the X. C. .\ with 
them, in the great ealamity which has hcfallen 
them, and to t Npres^ the dtep di^gtt-t and ah 
hnrrcnce fell hy all l*,ngh>h *luelincn at the 
dastardly crime which has rol»hed the .\n\cri- 
can n.iii.tn of a g.i. mI man. and a ittst an<l Up- 
right ruler. Signed. 

*G. B, I CJRKER, 

'A'ice- President N. C. V. and Chairman of the 
(ieiieral Comtnittee." 
An appropriate answer lias 1u«en forwarded 
to t.r»ndon In the secretary. 



Official /If a 
Department 



W I' u>ed i«> >\<i\ that thiTr s\ t re «.onie ri<ler-. 
ttf the uliet'l ulm j^. <! iii. deliglu in Iidnig e\ 
« ipt that whuli eoiiii - Hi.m •.corciiing. ,\ll 
•-iicli will hiid in till anl..niohde a \elucle 
-iiiie<l t.i ihiM peculiar i.i>lev Here i-. w h.ii 
ioiiriuir .-.as H ahiiut lu-^ experience-.; 

"I s\x\\v \\m\\\ uitt. till' el. MI. I, and d«. not lo-.e 
in\ »iir<cn.iii .111 .iieniiM ..1 kiii'Wing cert.on 
inii\tnunls ni tlu \..iti\ ,,i .hi^t | lu-f dn-i 
c>cloin> J.Hik dittereiitl\ Mulii iii the wake 
"I a \i'hul« II. .Ill wh.il llus dt» at the >ide nf 
n. and I gi. In that. W luii uithm ten or lit 
tien \ard- ••! tin. sihielc I wish lo p.i^N. tin- 
ilu-i I- -.. ihick tli.ii it |.. alnnt-i dark, hm 
<!.t-ir \et I hegin ti» -.i e the dun ontlnu' «if 
till \ihicli' 111 If. tut It WMtild he u>ele>s to 
signal lor lonin f>ii I conld n.it !>« li. .iril, the 
ciinihineil rait ling i-f tn.iior.., gt-.ir-, .nul ehains 
'i| ihi tuii vihiih., m.iking .1 «lin that is in 
c.iiii . H ahle to line w lin h.i'. lit ti l»ccn there. 
I lia\i III taki I liaiue-. 1 >n a gi 'od roati ahead. 
and then I put mi my higlie-t -.pi, d ainl -l,,,,,! 
pr-t. .ntiiel) forgetting wh.it I m.iy meet in 
that wveral hundreil feet t.i In- traversed In- 
fore I .nn in froiu." 



t hir a«>..oeiaie li-' i- yfuwing. If a])peals to 
the riiUrs .u reniolc plli!lt^ where there are no 
di\i-ion>. \S e lake f?diT< at 50 cent- and gi\e 
them itnr maga/ine for a jaar. They cotitrili 
nte to the canst- .md keep in toncli with onr 
work. 



t )iir u.iiid friend. W \it-tin .\inory. of Chi 
cag.i. has ilfsigntd a \ t ry heatnifnl ticket fi»r 
tlu I'luneers. rind he 1- ti.iw at w<trk on the 
rignlar I. \ \\ in kit f..r I'lnj _^ Tlii- it 
nnnds n^ that I'li.nier due- .ire n iw dne. 



In the early tl.iv-. of cycling, when Sterling 
I'llioit wa- e\|»erinienting with a winMlen 
win el tricycle, he li.ad leriain ideas which are 
I'litig tii.w put ft-rw ir<l hs C W. Jarvis. of 
I orotito. Jar\i« lia-' taken nut tauadian and 
Xnuric.in patent^ uti "a new style ^A hicycle." 
winch he gne* the enplinntons natiu- of tlu 
"llealth Speetl liiki " "(he ifTair has a long 
fr.inu nntch affer tlu -txie nf ihe nld wiio«len 
iMinesh.iker. the rider pushing f. irwnril on the 
pedals Histi-ad "d ha\ ing them hencath him. as 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



81 



I, 



on .an <ir(linai\ wheel. llu saddU- is r^'pLiced 
h\ a scat with a hack to it, like a carriage scat, 
and the cyclist gets an e\tia lexerage hy heing 
fiirced h.ack against it, much on the s.mie prin 
eiple as the action iii\i>I\ed ni rnwiiig ,1 ho.it. 
It is claimetl tli.u owing Id tin- advantage a 
150 gear cm he dri\en up a lull inst as e.isily 
as ;m ordinary meiunt titled with a "jz gear." 
The sritne old claim' I'.llmtt will imi stand 111 
the was of |.ir\ is. 



l-.\.imine carefully the fumid.aiiKns tif any 
cpiarry, ilieii go and huihl rn.ids likewise. 



I hese are the months \\ hen tn;ig;i/nu s arc iti 
deWiatld. As many hegm taking perio<lic;ils at 
this time. -II iji, t\|)irations .innn,i1!.\ 'Kcnr in 
the fall. ( htr Maga/me I >ep;irtinenl presents 
a w;iy to get the perindicals at low prices. 
Glance o\tr tiie h-t and place yniir ortjers 
with Us. We put the pi iri - \ 1 r\ clo-e tn cost. 
and there is no profit to u- s,i\t m the henetit 
we cmifer. 

And n«»w* llu.\ ai'e gumg to gut- us an 
acetylene ga- lamp that is w.ittrK-- \ pow 
•ler In combine with the carhide is n-eil in- 
stead. With the chaiide-- w hei 1 .and .1 w.iier 
Its.; l.'imj) we- should h.t\e ft w riderlcss bi- 
cvcles. 



A y<»nng Chit.igo man wa- \ery weary after 
n l»Mig day's Work and -tarttd hotne on (, m«i 
iiecauw no street cars wiiii In- way. Vm 
route he «aw a whet-l hMinng up against ^ 
telegraph poh- I hi- wt;ir\ walker infmntetl 
that %vheel and rotle home Xol m.my days 
aitirwards the ihuf w.is di^tostretl .and .ar 
restecl. When the ea-,e i.ame up ui eojirf. fin- 
l.iwytr for tin d» ft nrt .ULrnetl that his elitii! 
h.ul stoh n tin ride au.l not the wheel. I In 
jury agrt t d and the « iilpnt was ;ni|nitied. 



The Japanese n.ann lor hn \il«- is "nti n-h.i, " 
which nu.itu "-elt |iropilhng \thich," i he 
Chinesf. m di-tmti1\ original fashion, h.ixi- 
a nami for the hicych thai me.ans. ix.ielly 
translated, "little imili that one leads hy tin 
ears .itnl fota-es to walk h\ implanting a kick 
on its ln'Ily." Uonhiless tin cehsti.d mintl 
classf, tin, rkTmiti<»n as "lullv goo«l," 



Just ten years ago J.imt - R. Dntm was 
president of the K. .\. W* We had 22.cxx» 

establishment ot a ti'M.d Road- Magn/ini , 
which was lannchetl January i. i.^i?, with 
Nfr. Potter as editor. It seems a lomj, long 
time ago. Much has taken place sjnce that 



""I*" I lit re are fewi'r riders now than then. 
llu s|Hiniiig flemeni of cycling has gone up 
tlie -.|ioni or d«»wn the chute, wi can't tell 
\\iiuii. (lulls lia\e goiu- out. (lull runs .are 
ot the p.isi (.'yeling newspapers .are now \fry 
f' \\ \\ t > 111 renumher when wf couhl connt 
hfty \\\v of ihem. .ind all doing well. ,\11 
things sh.ill ch.uige .and all sh.all p.iss aw.iv. 

Illlgllo' 



Ihe hnilipl.iee of cycling still lues. Its 
dt.itli w.irr.am w.is protioutu-ei|. hnl Coloml 
I'opi woiiltl not have It. He went on to New 
N "1 k with tire m his eye and a cluh in his 
hand. I\t suit : tlure is to he ,1 cvcling store 
on ( ohnnhiis rneime. ami it is tlie same es- 
t.ihli-lmit 111 that g;i\e hirtli to cycling in iHHo. 
W liei I ( liailt'N I'r.iii s.ii as .nl\ isoi- to the 
t oloiit 1 . where lilt Mas,;ii|insttis Clnh was 
giviii hirth; when the laagtle w.is eotu-ei\ed 
and -lartid niJiin its career, is .1 s.mt-tified 
plact to| wheelmen, .atid it -honhl he' kept on 
lop ,,| tlu earth, r.i destroy n writdd Ih" a 
-t \ t rt hlou to c> cling interests. |t is tin- 
Mecca of wheelmen. Two instiiuiions. tin.- 
I. \ \\ .and tlu I'opi store, should not Ih* 
.illow id to pass away. 



I.t muf clnhs are remiiult d that now is the 
tniii ta llu in to tlt'tt represttit.it u es |o the 
I'.iard oj' ( Jilicers. 



A \try tiiu pamling of Col AHwrt A. Pope. 
h> I . A. \Vhi|»|>U. arils,!, Jui?. Iiecn r»n exhibi- 
tion in the I 'opt- Ihiilding during the past 
nioinh. and h.a- .alt r.acttil many visiti»rs. Mr. 
W Iiipplt paintfil the porhail of Cit-ner.al Mites, 
whuh Coleiiul I'ope pnreli.istd ami presinfcd 
to U I st point. 

llu linaiui.il World lakt s .» hopeinl \uw 
of the otnation wluti it sa\ ; It mtist also hi 
horm m mincl that there is lui rtason tti 
sui>pos,. that the falling ofT in the rh inand for 
hicycle.s will hi other th.an temporary I'.vtn 
the ilry gooils httsiness has h-. nps .uul tlowiis. 
anti so h.a. e\try i»ther. Originally the pop* 
tilanty .t -olf had taken away not a few cycle 
ndi 1 - lo llu links. Inn that game, m turn, 
will lost if, h.,Id. ami then the bicycle will 
ctinie to the front onte m«ire. In fact, golf 
has falhti in favor eonsirhrahly this year 
Tlu repair nun evtrywiure have been doing 

a grtat deal of repair work during^ the past 

*.* * _• * -it 

.\i.i«.i i.n i -iHoss iiiai pt;opic are sini 

ruling, e%en it th<y are riding their old 

whirls" 



We an -t tulitig fnit circulars to those in- 



d2 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



tcnsted iti ^ood ri),i<is, askm^ them to beconu- 
associatr imMiilnrs <»1 the L, A. \\ . \\ c want 
t') catch highway sur\cy<tr>. town highway 
briards, selccttnen, mad Imildcrs. etc., etc 
Any nunihcr cf the L, A, W. can help us 
wnndt-rfidly well by setidtnu ii> lisf^ of names 
including all such \\"r are g<»ni^ to have a 
j^oud roads ina>4a/iiie. and we want to send it 
• »ut broadcast Send u-^ Ii>t>.. ,.r. if you like, 
we will pay a small c»imnnsM,,n fur htdicita 
tiMii. (itt our circulars. 



The A. R. C. has decided that it can get 
along with one \ ice president, instead of three. 
The titles ha\i- In en shorn Irofu the names of 
♦ ieorj^^e Tope and 1", F. Merseles. but the 
men remain. Their work is appreciated. They 
will no lotijjir wtar titles. f,ut they will wear 
o\eralls and saw woud. 

Wc insert iu^t a few out of many such com- 
munications received at thi> ofiice fr«iin tncm 
l>ers that we havi stirred up by circular. It 
would seem that member^ are not being noti- 
fied systematically and thoroughly I»y divis- 
ion oltict rs A very l.irge majority (»f renew- 
als recened the pa-t month came in as a re 
suit of notiticaiioiis from headquarters: 

■.\ni .K..ri> for thi* l«ic renewal, but the matter 
rntircly xjippd uw .u the t»roper time. Am MjII an 
active ruler, and the work nf the I. A. \\ has my 
Im'M wUhr*." 

"Ni.rut ..t ft nt rt.il ir,,ni headquarteri just to hand. 
Ilave never recenr.l ut.rd from my division officers. 
Let me limm vUi.n t ..«,•. and I will pav up. Would 
liave ihmv s,, I-.n^- .u-. i! v.m had hollared." 

"I ii..ta'r 1.% i!i,, that I have failed to renew. 
I a«^ure jri.u that it ha» been cirrlesane*-* on mv 
part^ I li.i n.»t want to drop from membership, neither 
da I wish t.. .Ir.,p mv old number. If thin renewal 
docH 11, t v,vc tnc my old number (I understand 
from f .til.ir that it will) let me know what 

conditi..ii I iiiii>t comply niih t.» retain it, and mv 
t'ontiniicd membership." 



I am m receipt of vour circular request lor re- 
newal of my membership in the League. I encloftr 
herewith renewal blank and $i. though I do this with 
some reluctance, on account of the fact that no effort 
seems to be madi by the Sute organization to secure 
thes^e renewal*. I have «hMM been earnertiv in 
sympathy with the work of the League, but. from 
a business standpoint, it Im^k* as though people wb.. 
should attend to thew nuiitrrs arc woefullv neglect in.j 
thrm. r never recent ,1 .my notice of the expira- 
ti.n ..| inv mcmberHhif.. or request for renewal, and 
I know ut other metnlwr* »irailarly neglectedi." 

■Enclosed plea»e find p<»»tomce order to renew 
my membership This t« the first notice I have re 
cened this year .md ! h.id thought that the I.. A. W 
had gone out of exi*irnee. TrwMtng that the good 
Work may continue." 

"You could have had this latt spring a« well a- 
n<.« but. not receiving notice, we supposed the I 
.% %%. wa» peterina out. when it should be kept m 
em^Mice. if nothing elM than for it, cood r. a! 
work. 



'•tt „ „,t^ ..,„ .1 . 

usy for the L. A. \N i„ notify ii, when our nicm 
bcyhip» expire. My dollar is alwav, on tap. but 
I do want tome one to turn the faucet. ThoH-iand* 

should be asked. If the division omcem will not d^» 
It, Home one else should." 



I he alm\e are a few specimens. We have 
many smh. Tin. writers are comiected with 
tlK- larye duisiMns of the L. A. W, We 
publish for the beiutit of those whcse duty it 
i> to send out the notices. 



St. Loms has luen liolding an Ordinary 
run. which was ino^t extraordinary. Chicag*» 
will liave one <>\ iluse att'airs, as usual, on 
rhank-uiMiig Day. Why not a tricycle run.'* 
Tricycle "CO imI" runs were most popular iti 
tlie eighlie- W f doubt, howe\er. if it would be 
jMissihU. to find .1 tricyck- that would hold to- 
gether l.ing enough to be Tnoi.nted. If wc 
could only haul back a handful of youth when 
we take up the pleasures of youth it would be 
well worth the while, even to ride in baby car 
riages 

Fiaaneiml i^tittt'tnent 

John I. t lark. Sccrctary-Treasuttr, in account with 
the New ^..rk 8tate l»ivt»ion. L. A. W„ from June i, 

iii<ii. til S( |itrrii1ifr i, njoi. 

RE< KIITS 
n.il.itivt, June I, igui 
\It iiihership account. 

I rr.i>urer Tattersall 

IVtty sales. mtTchandi-< 
koad books and maps,.., 
.^^itlrpath mai> .idverti semen 

Ktpair shop deposit...... 

Repair shop appointment. 
Hotel Committee appoitiliiiettf 
Hotel sign drt»"'*it 



«c 



r.s J 



5- J. 4' 


1 ..( ■! I 


3>i 




AOO 




I.OO 




SO.J 




S.OO— 


^JJJ" 



DISBURSEMENTS 

I '.I hi ,\hb,.t Itasset. Secretary L. 

A. \V , 

Paid .*^tcrflar.v Treasurer J. F. Clark. 

alNiwance . .......I............ 

Paid Road H - k Committee. W. M. 

M*-' ' . 

I'.jiil 1 '^idepaih map.......... 

IbvLototi H Titrs; 

Paid clerk 1 %a^S$ 

I'ai.l piMtage 77.75 

I'aid .supplier . i6.8y 

Paid exprc»* - , . 3.66 

I'aid infrrr*! n n>itc. 1>. L. 

HaiKht -if 

I'aid rent ,.,,,,, r^'*" 

Paid rent. Kxecutive Cot»- 

' rnRs 

P.I amps. .... 



|t.ia#.7j 



IrM.oo 

70.011 

jO.rMl 



h.ti,. 

.11 

1.' .' 



I T-h on han^ 
I'M .Mt m - 
cnth Nali.in,i: Hank. 



J" i" 



.... ^J,|S 

LIABILITIES 



1 1. ' 
#l.3ni.to 



L A. W. loan. . 

M. M, BeldinR. Jr., loan, i^io ar 

cmint ..,.., ....... 

* . I. ()bermayi.r. Isin i*.. .n count 
<! (' Pcnnell. t.^an. c.iunt . . 

W. S. Rull. «alary. i-.rt . , -■ i 

W M Mis.i Tiitr. roa«l b.«..k». r*<>s | 
<; K Mintr. Hu;''- nd PrivUeBr. 

I (•JiHiiiftce . ,...,._ 

\\ } P„'Tn:.,s cnnling. iSfcio. ig.»i. 

n»i>t ... . . _ .....,.._,. 

\\ . J \ andeti llimtcii, i<io. !>» . 

"> t ........ , , , , 

' ■ ^: M.>t,»n. 

I ' ' Uibcl... 

H' niittcr dci> - ' - 

IV i itight. note. i»>j 

RtpiT >.hop depowti.. 



Tone I Sept. 1. 
$iy.a| Paid 

Honatrd 
fJnnated 
I ^..nated 

-.:•■) I, «*?.«» 

'? t.OM.SS 



tl« 4< 



Sio.M 



Tot 



•4 -i 


iao.*« 


1^ ?.' 


13. aa 


6kM 


8.00 



ais 



$JI,0^a.05 %3,0n,fi^ 




G O O D ROADS M A C .A Z 1 N E 



38 



UKCAIMI ri.Al U>N 



.\- ii'iMirtfil hint* I. i<;"! 



nonrtJ of Officorti 



.>?.')^-.Q; 



$5>.^ » ■ 



.\l ilic ri ' 'icrly ni. ' '>! Mumlay v\cn 

iri^, .^tpti- /ot. tht t imniittrt- ina- 

appoint I '1 !' 1 ti. .i:; : ii.iM . liiiccri lui ' '^ (<'-'! ■ _■ ir ; 

Ceorv;'. 1 .. I <" -U* 

II. L, Perkins. 

F. T. Sibkv. 

I. (i. Pick.' 

N. II. Gibbs. 

Report* were rceeiMl .iinl .iitiptt..l fimn Hig1uva> 
liiiprnvi fiitnl ami I'i. '1 I'.iv t ' 'intnitlceft. 

\1 I >t»N H. CIBBS. 
^<.crt't;iT\ Tti ;i-u!f r. 

Rhotio J sin ml Divifiioti 

The follow ■ H.e 

regular cotnn ' 1 : > n 

and appr« 1 < m , i , : 

For Chit: i ;.-.. 'i. I'lcU I- 1-1 Pr,.\ hI, nc«-. 

Ii.r \' ice-Consul -I ' 1. SibU ' 
For Refl^^-rT^•■'t•^ 1 - \ ^ ■ iitini T Ui ,. . . i • ' .: > 11 
wich; Rol. •' \ K,..l,'. l'.isUn.k.t; lli. ; J. 
W 111 (It r. kmu'tiii 

lAMES (. I'l I K. 
«;eo, T. I < u »KK. 
IIO\\AkH L PERKINS. 
FRANK T. SI HI. FY. 
NFLSOX If. «]IHHS. 

Commitlei-, 

KenI ucky K h*vt ion 



of all those who v<«ted. the 
i-ted otFicers of the Kenlucky 



Bv .. •!■ 

ll. 
ii.nl e -'■ } \^ Hrittnun, l.nui^vjllr. 

Secretar'. r<i. Oimu I.iiv-Min, Lotiisville, 

<Certifi..i> AHI^OT HASSKTT. 

Secri'larv 



PennBrhnnim HominHtion^ 



I'llILADFI.PllIA. r 
I'.. imI nofi ti^ fiir 

trn ' tted fr- ■ list I 

Third 1> John I. V 

Scranton, 1.^., li. H. Iiard< 

\ViIliani*p<trt, Pa. 
F.iMrth TiJMrict-t" \ "f- 

I • , I'.t . Uilliam - ( i 

Itc.^tf ball'. P.. 



11.1^.1. 

■ n 



•t« 

'^titc street, 
avenue. 



li ^t -rilTTT., 
S« :. .: ! : .. .iter. 



New York Nom1nmtion» 

Chtef Con«' ' 1. I ilicrmayir, Hro.iklyn. 

\ I im H. Thomas, Albany. 

V -. Trim F. C»ark. Xew Vofit Cilv. 

|. U II Hale. New York; 

i. 1.. i„.,ii.i ■ , ... . ik: Hr. 1". A M^tirk. New 
York; I»r. I. <- I H< ^ . N. .^ S rk : I V • ,s ,11. 
New York. 

District j <.. 1 >fi«.»i-ns Hr k .n; \ - ( .b 
leigh, Britoklvn; II. M \ alcntsnc, H: 

District t~'^« Ttiinnnatinn. 

]),,•. . ", S. A' rn M. n.f. !•< . '. '. 

It -•• ■ n \\ Hi: -r '. !'• . '.. . ■ 

Disti ' . 1- IhtT. • .. . II ■ n. 

T>i<!i.. • I . F. \\ etc T%. :*, M r ' .r.-uvh 

l>!*.lr;»-f ^ 1. I>. ehi^ni. Ir.. .\ ' 

l)i-.trirt f» Dtl. • . Wsfkir - . 

nistri*:! I . II. ' ' I err. S\ 

District II K. \\ m .l.l.ir.l. « '■ • •;., 

District ij F. M. M»t;,;i, « • 

!>istrict iv N.. 1 ■ n • « 

District !4 F. t . « .,;;■. • tM' r^^ 

Dtitrict 1: R. 1). Uth-**-. I ■ ' 

TliMnrt ■' "^v 11 K.".^ N. •• 

lllMfUt -l f 

Distrtcl i« i >t I .N. ' • - I ' - 

Di'.trict pj ('. Fro At. 

JOHN I I I. ARK. 

Si ■ i " - ';rt T 

Averetlitvil Agenla of the /,. .t. II*. 

p . F A. \v. j* • ' " ^ •' '■ '-■■—.! 



1 ;iiM tr.iii-!! 



Ill .ipplir.iliitti-. aiiil tencs^als ni tn<ui 



nil! tHr tin* >-ir\ic 



them 



:e we .iiiow tneni .1 i'Mh 
1 i ■■ ■ :^ ' j.( r I'tfi!.. ti) hf (Ictliicti'il hcfiire siUiIiiil; 
l\'-; ''- -11 'll tiilii 1 '. ,m de>ired for this wurk; 

\'.i! .(": \-'. nt ^wininl. 

.\ri/nii,, \ . . -ii u.intt il. 
.\rkan-. > <, lllui^. I'lm Hhift. ,^rk, 
I!m:i-.'. ll. Walter 1>. Hu-^li. Jr., v'4 South Fl.iM.in 

-It rit . W I'niitiefiitP 

r ;. 'i ; \ ji I'l \'. aiitcil. 

< ll ' ' W I lit. ills, ii_4 I'.. IV -Irrrt, l'",i».|. ."^.i 

♦ iinniili. 

Kni'.^ .^ \ 1 1! ill. - '., |op,ka. 

I ..; \. ... .1 

M; - -■•ippi .\>;t lit wioitcd, 

M'tii itia Aijcnt wanted. 

'" ■ II P- .' ' ?j^ Madison strcff. < >ni.ili I 

Ni < ■— .Xiiiiit wanted. 

Ni'i ' if.irnia F. t. Muriiliv, 'Vt Jftli strict. 
<•akl.it:. I 

Norih I .iriilina I . F. Rtni'»1'ur\. F,i>i tttviUc. 

Nonh Dakota \. • t wanted. 

<»k'i' Agriil %^antcd, 

t>ri t.»n (t. Woodward, B<ix ;-^. Pi inland. 

'^ I .ir.iluia 1. .\'s\^n H.ill. .XtlaiUii- wh.ot. 

t II, 

s^iMjth Dak. • . \. ■ 

1 timi'*---!-!' (I Main -iiitt, Mcni 

plH-». 

Ti-\a~ I . VS . IF 1 1 ^'1. mtan. 

Ftah I N Fm! . I: ■ j. Salt Lakf t i!y. 

Vi-rmmit W II - > . u. Iviiiland: R. IF Diitnx, 
Miintpflii f . 

\ ii. '.' I Mirt-«i !• i»t Mnti -.ifi-t. 

Rich' ' '■' Follin*. !■ '.. N. Iff. ilk 

\S.i*l.iiiitt..n I ' HaUtcaF t . S.iuth loth 

»tr> 1 t 'r-n'.iinft ^ Snow .\••^ I 'uti Bjitlev 

F ■ 



U hi . 



1 ,1 ', s r. < .1 - 

\.. :,! .^ iiitiil. 



M.nn strn 



11 unlimited nuiulur .if agrnls in 

lit ilii- abuve Slates. Afip'tratioti for ap 

, 111, 111, I ll, made- 1., \bbot Bassctt, Secfe- 

• •'• • in, Mais, 



Pwkvt Kouft MapH iin C*trers) 



\\ 



irdrr* f. ' 
- iiiclu'! 
Old jvft". 



NI ;U 1 N'iFAND .M 1 iik; i .ti1«- 
M A I ^ ! 'em par* 

\|;oti- ti nart. 

M. • 1 \F. .m' . • • ■ 

M . . :■• . . . :, . . ■ 

M I - • ' M. . 



!. 1.. . mg 

The 

lilt should 

Price. 

...... .2* 

.... .a% 
■as 



M 




.M 




M., • 




S FW 


11 \ 


Nc« 


IFn 


Nirt 


H 


N . V 


II 


k,( 


1 


N. A 


11 • ■ 


N.H 


If,- 


\ ' 


" • 


\ 




S . I. 


*! i ' \ 


M '.-; 


- M n 


F 


1 


F. 


1 


Ii, -t. 


.Ti .; 


1 ,. - • . 

I:- 


.- ,. .' 


I ..•,. 


1 . ; ., 


M - 


:, 1m., 


M.i- 




\F.'. 





1 M'sn-.itik- .111' I • 

i umber men). .25 

.,...,......, .« 

I U hite Motint... .%'* 

•.... .......... .50 

rt S& 

I ,.,ki W iiFi i,r.»AU- 

;,i F.a.. ' •■ • . 7' 

N W 

. .v> 

.« 

■ .« 

• -n 

*,. I...U - - . - . .ji 



Ijacent. ' 

ip...... 



I. II". 
.as 









» '.iinccttctit 



I i 



■!. With 'rupx 
ih irii}r'«. 



M 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINK 



\<v\ ll.'iM-ii (ituiity 

SEW \'(»kK to Aliiariy niu<isi,n Um t i! -Vrieti! ' 

l.iMiK Islaml 

Albany, Irny district , 

Adirondacks, north 

Adirondacks. sonili . 

(atskill Mountain di'-tru i ;, 

Oneida Lake district 

Western New N'urk... 

SEW .IKKSKV. north iX. V. %,, [-hil;, i 

New Jersey, soutli 

N<)\'A SC-'OTIA, and prirt ..f NCu |;,ini-uuk 

cvcIinR routes 

I'KNNSVrAANfA, I'hil.idi Iphin .iiMiut 

SKKNOSS" SIX I K i.NAI. I<()\l» MAI'S 
.\i:\\ YORK (ITS'. Mr.nhatf.iii md llronx. 

showing the n-i.li.ili. d I,.■l^ , m. m - and u 1 

roads 

I.ONc; ISLANU. index. d... 

KfXdS, nlJKKNS. and part ..i Ml |.((| K 

( OUNTV. \ v.. indexed. -^ 

k<H KF.ANI) lOlNTV. N, \ ,t1d.^,d 
WKSTCIIKSTKU (OINTV. \, N 

<)KAN(;k corxTV. n. v 

STATK.N ISLAM), ind.N. 1 

in;i)S()\ Ki\ KK 

New Vf»rk to l'<ni^lik«r|isu |,;irt i. iiii!«\.d 

I'oiiKhkeep'-ie to Troy, j.art j. indi\< d 
NKW FI'^RSIA". northeavl. in«le\«d 
.IKKSllV SIlokK to TOMS kl\ |;u. ,„d. ..i 
flllLAMKLI'UfA t.. New Mrtin^wuK ...il I'l ,,„ 

lieM ,. 

R()a<l l»ooks, road m.iii*. »tr i -i, ,| i,., tin- di 
virions ar«- -uttphed to iii« ml., i - \,s th, Hfrr1ar% 
treasurer- .»f tin- diviMi.n*. 'Ihe^t .or lul.l .it >i. 
to mendier-. thoii^li in sunu- ca-^e* flM\ m, -upphtd 
for less. .\i\\ N'ork Uivi'.ion ha, i.-u..| 'vt Mih - 
ArouMil New York." $i ; "v. Mil.-, \f..\nid Hnrfih.' 
J5 ccnijt; "^n .Miles Aronn.l Alt..iiiv." j; »■. .n- >i ,i, 
Map of Cycle l»ath^." $i, I'ciin.vK.im.i 1,-1,,^ .r- 
nnukii in section-. 

All onkTs (i,r map- nh.-iild l.« sent l<i AIMUtJ 
IIA.snKTT. .H«crrlar>. I. A W . ...,| iHtiimhw* ave 
nur. Iloston. Mass. 



Selrctetl Mnftuxinv l.ist I,. A. 
PvrlodivBl Dvpnrtmvnt 



W 



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We 



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ea n 



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tncmly ealird for. 

lished in .Xmeriea. .\*k for onofati 
iters to Ahlioi r.asstjf. Siini.irN I 
lurnhus a\enur. Ilostitn. 



AiBi»lrr's MaKn^in*. N, N 

Aitierican \\n. riioti.|,-r.i|<h<. r. 

American (inrdrninu. N S 

.\inerican .NLichinist 

Anfhon''s IMiojo llulhtm. \ 

Aruosy. N. Y 

.Ntlantic Monthly. I'.o-t .n 

Aiitomohile .\L-iKa7ini . \ N 

IlieyelinK NVorld. \. N 

Hook Keeper, Mitroit 

Itooknian, N. \' 

Itroadway, N. N 

Icnlury NLiRa/iin. \ N 

lamrra. I'htladelfdii.i 

( aniera anil I»ark Ro.,n). 

(aniera Notes. N. S' . 

(assfirs Magazine, S. N 

C as..cirs Litth- l-..lk». \ 

iV»>im(>p«>ltt,Tn M a u ,» ?• I ti ( 

iVitic. NY 

t iirrrnf Liter.Unrt . 

I yclc Agr. < hH.iwi' 

Cycle and Xnt.. Iti.l. i..iiiii.,i, i'i,,i , 

CycIinR tJa/rtt* , \ S 

t vciing West, f)tnx»i 

I Jehni.itor. N.N. 

Ktude. Phd.idelphi 1 

Ktildc- Triu*,\.iU 

Kv'r.N M.iith. \ N 

Every U here. nr....Kh>i 

FoTMnj. N.N' 

Gwid Hoil*ekecpinu. Spr inijfii l.|. M 



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<»rral Mntind Wet id V \ 
Harpcr'i llaiar, N N' . 
Ilarper*ii MaRaj'ine 
llarper'm Weekly.. 
Hi»r«ele«s Age .... 
Inland FVinter, ihic.ju.. 

ludge. New York 

Ledper Monllilv. N N 



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Life. New York 

I.ipl-nu-ott's .M.'iKiumt, I'lnl.uYclpl 

l.ittrary J)iKe*t, .\. N 

Literary Digest, rcmnval- 
i.iitl.' Folk-.. I'.ii^i,,n 

l.inir I', ills-., taiiruaU 

-M< lr..i)..l)iaii. .\ ru N'.irk 

M.'I.T .Xk*'. t !ilr.(W'> 

M.ili.r \ iliirlc Km i. *, 

Mtin-ey, .%« w Ynrk 

Munscy Junior 

.Nation, New N ..rk 

National Majiazine, l'...-t..n 

New llnulaii.l MaKa/tnt . \, ■ N, 

< Hit Door Life. iJenvei 

< 'iiiiriK. Nt w York. 
' Mitl.M.k, \rw Ndrk 

<»\erland .Monthly, .San |-raijci..i-.. 
I'llhtimler. Wash., Current Topi 
I'litit.i .\inerican, N. u \..r\ 
I'hoto I'.taeon. Chici^-.i 
I'lioto-Kr.-,, Ij.iston 
I'hi.to .Miniature, Niv^ N . 1 1. 
I'kii.to .Mini.iiurf, retie ^ , 

I'll..!. I linii ,. New N'oik 

I'l -t ,111, 1 Siiirittur I'lioto. I'mki., .. 
popular ."stiiiHc Monthlj,-, N. 
I'til.iu- '>i,im,,,, \,.^. Y^^k 
I'u.k. N.-s^ S,.rk 
l\» » It .iiii.n, Nt VI N ,,| k K It V 
Uirnalmn, rencnnls . 
Rudder, New York 
>irilunr'- Mawa/inc . \ ^ S. 

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lin;' \cw York 
\ "k:n. . New York 
WuU Uorh! Ma- 
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nr.tcdinre .St rir- ij^ii. (HI- 

!■ 'ttal i<i I, \|as|, r- in 

Sctiri'., \^ 



iyvtinfi in Huropv** 

•s I A. LIrt.II. 1- a„ ;:i,,.|r;ued handl.....k of infor. 

','■'"";' '"' '■'•• '■- iirinvt evrh,f,, .■ontaininic 

'''''■ '"' '■' "It. 'iii:i;r*«itiri.k .•.tnetriiinij 

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I I. nil. .(Is tvchni; o.ur- in l.ii>:land, I IVanrc 

iMi/«-rland. llrriiinny nnd Holhui.l. y ,ol. ,\:,\\ 

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thi- oilds and ' ■ I.t;Hl lb.»l 



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furs t ■ 



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and nil 
tki l\ 111 ^ i'.is a 



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■ ■ ■ ' ■ ".iilii.- ..f ;.ppur,jti,>u and 1 111. ink- 

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\\ ,^f I ,.,..,. . -tl , , t. I t,,,.. l! .;,. 

•"" ' '' < "ti-ui. V A Aiiil,"rn. I'l Ma.'is.f, 

'^« •.;' " "I I ■. Ifi.i-iir,i. ],] \ I irr.i. Kt.,ki!k. 

Krlilllikx ( liiri I ..ti-,"' K I' I'll,,,,/, j;. 

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l'..ith 

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l,i\i!l. -<M,i. Ilaijiini'li. S.tial.iix liii-niir 
* an , Il ., (I - ,111.1 i . i I ..iw 

Alas.sacliu-i II - ( III, ! « I.I 
< tiiirt -nu.iii, r.i.-inn s-iiiiLiiN lii.i>iii,i, .\,ii..n 
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I11U-. 1 >ilr.i|f . S, t! a tai \ I I I 
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err Mreet. St. I", ml "-. > 1 . i,,i \ rri-asui. 1 , ( . W I'm 
pie, Mi-trut I .1111 ll.ii" \l I'm. .111. ill- 

^Missiiun t ! , ' 1 .H , |.,i K W illi.,iii^. i.j.n 

North _-,| -ii,,i. ■-: l..,i- >.,ii!aiv liaa-uriV 



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New llaiiip-iii, 

bury, Keeni St , 

tJj, ^lanelit si. I . 

New Jer-t \ « liu 1 < ,.11 -ni, 1 h 
34, Siw l?ruii-v\!.U -^cervtms 
tersall, I'.oi ,i.'i,. li,.,., ,, 

Keu NOrk 1 !,;, ! t ,'. (iiiirKP I . I'. ; 

Beekiii.an slrt,ei. Ni,, i.rk Sierk-tarv I i , , • ,n , 1 . 
John I I lark, ultiit of tin iIim^i.h. \ anderbili hiiiM 
mu. .Nt » York. 

(Miio t Iiii t tiiii».ii;, t i ,!!,.. \\ \ltai-, !>,. >I. t lair 
street. I Icvt'laiiii. Suni.a \ I n .1 \\ . II. i huhli. 
m Hell avenue, Clrvelan.! 

i'en_ii»yl\.-»ni,i Chief i \ 1' . . r,;, 

' " " ' ' ' i • . I .1 "rt^f 

.. 1;- ■ . I';, la. hi 



' ^ llonien. .>; 

I 1 . .i-iircT, \« U..n 

t ■ |\ l.|i tu . 



City Hall Philadelphia. 

AL Sehi II, do,t-i.in ..ui, ( , ♦,{., l.. 

pliia. 

RhiMle Isliind Chill » 11. u' I'.i 
I'oini stri'ii. fr. .\ ideiii t . .svtii.t.ii 
IL llilil ■. .'■- \\ I -tniinsfi-T slreit. I't , ... i.|. tu , 

South lalttjorina < Iiitf Con-.:' I» A. U, Calmer, 
l*ai»a«lena. Seentirt 1 n a%nr«T 11 - Harniim. jtaj 
Htiinson Rlock, Lti* ^ 

Tennessrf (hit! t , ,,, (.hi.k. };,. Front 

*tfeet, .Meniphi-. 

Texas Chui « .i.-ul, 1-.. \S . Il.p,. .■sjuriiian. 

\ erniont t Im i » .iisnl, \\, II Salun. Riiil.ni 

Virginia (.hut l ,.n-»il S\ i . N|. rcer. so 
Main street, JKichmoti.l - ,■ I : . anurer^ 



. , J. . I'.ast 

I ■ • a*urer, J, R«iy 



i,ij 



^*s»«ic .1.44VS4, *^lt 411l»* »l ,* I - 

< td!tn«. Box ii»,. N..rt,,|k 

U ashingtiin tli.t C..11-11I. I hsiiiu HaKfcatl. 
SuOlh lOth Mteet, la. 

\Ve<»t YirKinia tTi i i . 1 •, - r 1,1,^;, r, 

iHio Main strert. W lit t inn.-. 

W'isconsin Chief Consul, l.-m I'urr.n. : v ll..lt..ti 

■ , , , . M ■ , ,LiM. «iA,.r..t-,... I , . . -11 . . . I- , ( . (1 iiiHT, 



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ikee, Sc"cretar> I 
nu»'. %f iK% aiikt » . 



/„ I ft • Mem hvrs h ip 



1 hf f..ll.iv^iii, I .1.1,, ■ i.ikin out life iium 

iMfships, under the luh- nia.ii an. I ftrri%ided fur 
llir same Tlu' fee for hfi rm ml.t t -Imp i* $t,i, antl 
a liii uuinl.ti I- entitleil to ai iir",!..;... nationaJ 
atitl di\ isiiin.it. !tirlti»|ing ^ubstrii.Mii.ii !•. tin iiiticial 
ornan, for life \S < nuinlicr lifr memln r- m the or 
dcr of ai.pli. .i!i,.fi. ami they retairt ihe old number 
a^ ^^'1'. Ill lilt fo|I..«inq talile tbe bfi- nmnlier 1- 
rst. and is follow MJ In t! . 1 r.,L!iie numljcr: 
;*iJ' f^rrngt*. W til «>. "t I I. k-.tii St.. Mil 
waufcee. Wis. 

^ ' 't;:-: Rile. J. iSVatlk, t-ji N. ^,,n^!,r ai... I'll. I 
arUIphia. I'. 
' ' ;' ■ Ih.li-. <;».. II . ( iiitrr -t I\ Itiwai I',, 
>->,.!li. \\ III II.. }t . I,.|.|... I'a. 
|S»,!i,ip, i,(,, \ , 1 liihliard-ti.ii. \\., 

-< HKIULI; (i| Lit 1; MKMtn U- 

N|.i^-aoliu-« ■!- I \\i-,-..n-in .. .1 
I'ennsvhaitia ; 
Total , J 

ijfe Members* AtttoUiit^rnphien 

152. JtillN I \kN<iN. t In. IS.-., I ' n.ini 111 Phil 
atlelphia. ,Sl -oti.iol till i>< . - ■ 1 1. a n.ii.ii -■,,;, 
ti\i' vcar»; m liu-im-.- f..r n, . ■ \*. .1. .i,,, i \ ^ 

In l>'"4 laillU |,i (hicai,;. 



l)tl-lltt --. 



I . I'll ilKi] 

t% lit rt 1 



flurt ili\tii \iai*. kttiiiniil I,. 1 
now am. I.,!n.,l ']., I, A \\ . 1!) i^ c 

i«e I't l\\ \ 1^ I I » I I I »\^ I l# V, . p. l< , I i i 

l'."rn 111 ('r,i>Af"i.l. < »., >tptfndiir i',. i"-; Liv«-.l .,n 
a tartii till I \\a- .-j ; llufi |.vt iit t.i i.iih . .adiTli» a.- a 
tirenian. and am still tiring I am a siuj^'],. ],i,|. ;n,,| 
havr lit tn riiliim ;« mIuiI t"? .i-t \,ar-. and wa- ^itv 
ii;i,'^ t''ia-i.! u?,n 1 i,,in.-,! t'. I.. A. W.. anil ibr 
111 11, ;,! - .IiTi sill thi 1 , tt ■ .n: 

.;^^. IIImM.XS W I»A\1- I- i;.. III. Born at 
I hesirr, Kngland. Manh j, isjs < atii*- to America 



I ! 



\1 nil 



I' 



'niiii I'l I'l'.iiia IIiiiIn --ivtii \«ais, .\ 

I'l' II. uf ridiliii .ill km. I- .li whirls. 

< .iiiii I i\.i-, -ixiN Hill \ 1 ,n - .li ak|f. 

> ' ■ .u . !, .| . ,\ , I -...,, null •- \ nil lull, I ..i tin- 

^ \^ tri'l liii » l\' < \l\ lii^l i.iiluiN \v,i- 

\ !' ' ■ "II till .';lli .i| .Si'pti-ml.i I . i.'<.»i ; 

-"' ■■'.' III. 1. It 111 (hiiMt:.. .Ill III, (,1 1. 1 



'VI litM.I'll >. I.AIIIA. W.initown. N. N. IJ.uii 

' '"''li '- •■ i>^.". ,il .Mlitimttt' I-1,iih1. I'. ( >. l.iM.I 
;"i ■• i.'i'ii till I,. II, ,(,1 u.irk till iWS \I,.M.| III 

^^ -"'>''"" 11 III 111, III liUslllfs-. nil iS.H,,. Willi lilt" 

<^'i> II 1.1- .11 n.is < ii\. Mull, c.iiiii- to iiii- ,it\ 

'" 'I" liiiiil till I \ W . Ill nSiij arid iS.,-. Am 
.11" "^' • ' i "1 Iv .\ an. I III till K. < 1. T, M . 

"■ II K I II. IK'. I'litsbuiv;. I'a I'.i.in m Ni « 
N ik iiix. ii,,,,|„.| ,,,, ,,Si,i |-:diieatttl Ml Ntw N .uk 
* "^ "id k..:..!,! |. ill III, 111 ,m,l -npirintrndiiit 

"I II:.., I. h. .|,i,|,. .,t ki.llll-ltl till |KJ<S. kllllOM'. Ill 

I''li-I,M1- . 



I !>.'<."< In I ll!i I iliipl.iy of \\ i s| iii^;hoUst' 
iipaiix l....k ill. nut i.| ( hiiMHo olliei- 

''''!'> li>.;ht .itid pouir pl.int for them at 
\\..il.|, 1.111 kinioM.I t.) I'iltsburK in iK«>4 to as 
-iiiiii '. ut' jirvsitU Ill's inid general ni.ui.iKer's |>osition 



I 



II \\ I -tingfiousi- Machine I oiiipanv. which I am tilling 

ii |,ii ,,-ni. 

\\ 1 1 I I \ \i I'.h' \i>i < "kii 111 >\ii- k. .-SI. i.,.ii,-,. 

^'' I'.- 11 II r.nnlii-ld, .M.iss., Jiilv .,.,. iSj,,. .Settieii 

I" ^'^ I "II - .1 lawvir in iS-_. u Int. I lia\i since 

II -1,1, .1 

.'.< Mil IN l>. KINMti.Mi. W , -tlit.iiik. .Me. Morn 
in Ijiwrenct-, .M.i - ^1 pttiiil.n jj. i,S7f.. l-liluetiled in 
Mriin. \N..ik..| ,,1 lii. |',.,th Imn Works threi- vtars. 
"'' I --iitti tli.it titiu- I h.iM li\fd here,' with 

''" «s..i.,,,.i» ,,| i,«J.,,s x>|)in I vx.i-. III ih,- .iiiii\ at tin 
■s.iiiih. ruciinr II wlutlinan in iSij<.. 

I'j. \LK\. SIMPSON, jK, Metion .station. Pa. 
I.'iii III I'hila.blphia, Jami.iry 7, 1,^35. lalmatid at 
Ibi'Minytoif I III Ias-»i|ivi| School, Nvwtoii (iraniinar 
.School and t iiitral lliuh School, all of I'hila.Udphia. 
sit>ei| lour years aimn-nt ici-.l .1 ,1 .,iip»nt«r. ami 
worked twu and a halt vears at tin ii.i.le aftirwanf*. 
Adnnttjd N) the bar. i.»<7.», atiil am still practuinjc. 
||.a%,. |„rn mrmlMT of tin Library Coniinitte. or 
'•"•"■l "' « 1 n stirs iif till I ,iw .\ssiicialion ot I'ltihnbl 
pi. 1,1 i,,i till- fia-t twih, v.., I- I lii(. i.f tin- or^aiii/cr- 
an. I i.i-i \ 1, , |,i. ,1. Ill ij il.i IV i)ns\ I\;ini;i |5;ir As 
-.iciatioii. Was firixideiil uf the Law Uiforiii Coinmit 

III frtitn the inception of the a»soci,'itioii to tin pn sent 
...It arid arn now jin-nhtit .,f tin- .iss.ici.itnin 

i- IIKNRY STtU Isl'.RIlM.K, l5aIliinore, .Md. 

I'.orn in llalliniore, .Septnnber \K iSs/i. t ;raduated at 
\iii!i.rH» i ollr^.,. i.«77 < .r.iduated friuu l„^w I lepart 
I .1-11% ..t Marvlaml, 1X78. .Admitted to l.ar 

i'"" I'l iitidil law in I'altiiiiorc Kletttd to 

i»»Hi?'' .Sppiiiuteil C.immtssi.iii, r of Immi 

I'rntn.n ,ii l;.iitiiiiore. iSi<i. I- I, , ii .1 t.i Snpiiini Im in-h, 
I'.altniiore. iX<^». 

." I\MKS Mac KKLLAk. Hamilton. I'a Morn 
Auwu-^i H. iHfM, at (das^ow. Scotland. Canie to I'hila* 
dilphin in i»h«. In 1X77 went to London, tint., ami 
-tr\nl as eirrk in mineral store. In iH.«<| retiirm-il t<i 
I'liiladtdnbia and matrn ul.it. .1 .it th. .Miiln-., t hi 
riir»;n.al i .dlfui-, '^^h,•r. I w,*,s graduated in iS.»i. 
ll.iM 111 til in.:..i5. ,| III in\ profesftiiifi since that «latr. 

'"" l.ori- I I k\.s|. kocbester. .N. Y. I'.orn 
"•r. . Mas ». -J, I'n-i.biit of the corporation of 
l.otlis Krnst .\ ->.,ii- liii.ia.irr business, esiabb-hfd 
h\ my fatlur m -u Mr., i.,i ,,f ibe Roebf-ter tiir 
11 HI hisnrain, (hm-.H', Irn-tt. ..f Kidrlitv I rusi 
( ..II ... - 



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III k\l AN II l:kl I -^1 |',i.„,kl>n. \ N M,.,„ 

■ N.ik < it\. \m.i,,i ,,. i>-., \m' ;, pl.iii,. ,wrv 

'•'\'^- Ii'.^ ihidmn nati\t Work bfteen hours 

ill lilt druir cunfff. Ihis is one of the 

■I a diiiKKi-i- lit, llnve a half .l.iy off 

' M\ uri.iii-t tii.iilil, 1% kerpinu accuint 

I'll. .11- pr..tii- I iii.ik, -ilhny postaiff starn[is 

■ . iiioplf tli, ilir.i't.irt 
' M I \\I K f.AMMI.h, (i,, .,...., 111. Horn 

I , Ian. I I ...1 , ... « iiicago, De- 
I • . i.-i-l ,ii I ii.ii.l .st,.,t,-s Marine 
' ' i"'i ,vl;.t, I ii.,w am. Ltarned 
' ' ' >■''.<• -Ill, I J..111 i| I .\ \\ HI iHiKi. Was 

■ ' '\. ,ind li,i\! 11. ,.i Imi II -uk 

;: H'll'.i.kr .\. KLNIlALL. I'awtucket, R. I. 
M.,rn at l'as\ f nikt I. Mrtoher 7. i.**^!^ I racr- mv drsirnt 
'" I ' Kill. hill, of KuKland. wh., 1 tun- I.. Aiinr 

11 .Is ** , 

. ! l...l.,...,i .4i iHilllil I^LIHII.,, ,,U>J ,U -lilt.. 

tieid ( oninnr.ial < .ilUwi , Itimkkeep. r |,,r ,\. \| 
iJi.-in and S. J. Harnahy, and now ton. hut ei^ar 
lii-iiH-- .' I'awlueket, 

174 AI.MKkT flLkZOti. Hro.,klvn. . Y. Horn 
at A.itiii. >si it^t r'and. <».r.i|ier ig. i.tf.i. ( amr to New 
N i.rk 111 i'W'4. |-;-f,al)li>.||i .1 in dry Koods liusitn -,- -mee 
iSij»i, 111 tirni ..f own llanii . 

I-:. MANILL t Hike II M. 1- \\ KN. Hrooklyn, N. 



>l 



3d 



(i O U 1 ) R ( ) A I ) S %T \ r, \ Z I N R 



Y. Born at Laurtnciville. N. N'. I'riv in u . 

1") William II. Seuanl. S«»ii!.irv < f 

< Ktineclrd with !Jn- iilitnttnl dt ii.u i n. : 

^ ork 'Iriliunc ilnrmsj I'lii "i ll"r.iri <,•,•■ ■ 

liitl; llu'ii liic;inw Miiai.il --•• — • plin- t., • - ■ :, 

t ourt. .New N'"iik. aii'l ;jin .hi ni- • 

Hfcanic a wlu-clin.in hi i">! Mn ni, iiiIm ■ ■-.■._ ..r 

l.nrig; Island W lu i Irm ii. 

Applivntiiius for Mvmhvrshijt 

The following i-^ a ii-t nf tliu>r y'< • > ip; 'm i 

111 iiifmbcrship in the l.taKiic "l A n W 1. < 

nu*n, and whose applications have btcii it<tisc(l In 
the Secretary at the League headquarter- in lliisinti, 
M.i^H., during the month of Augii 

Mtinbcru are requested to cxat mii s i . 

li-.t- art' they arc pu|jli*hed, atul tr» rtrpnil (iri>r'% iilid 
i>iiii-!^io!i'5 to iht! Secretary. In order iliat i... ritiicr 
iionablc perwin* may unite with tliL l.t.iuui 
.irt- ijiven tin- riijlit to (>r"i. ' liul ^iu h pj 

lie ltltli,<.| Ii', t'^t -. . \\illllll tV,o v.! 

the ilat«/ "I piiblicattiiti, ,inii iMnf nti -piiits 
^.o far a-i it is possible to niak»- tit in. AH 
iininications will be considered conhdential. 

The oiluial "rKan of the ^^, A. W, i- n ni.iiithlv 
magazine, published at New Vork, and i--ii<(l .m tlu 
lir»t day of each month. All memberH win. pay 25 
cents, in addition to ilu n yular League dues of 75 
cents, will be entitled f" iiiii%«' tlu- niontblv offictal 
organ. 

Applicants for nu inln 1 ^hip ii,u-.i p.i> $1 and initia- 
tion fee, in adibiion to the dties and subscription 
price. 

A«sociate nutnlKi-. p.u ;.. ..it- rcceivi- a 

ticket and a suli-iriplH'n to fin itijiii .ik-ati, which i* 

TMK i;()On H«»AhS MAGAiElNK. 

This Hal incluilvs nunilicrs from i$4,r«»5 to I$4,7i8, 
inclusive. Anplirntion* dated OctolM'r 4, IS4,W t«J 
is;4,7i2; October 
'^4.7 is; C>ctobei 



f i, 



I !>■■. isj.-ii and 
nOSTi "N. i t. i-l.,r 25, 19.. I. 



MAIN!', f i.«i. 



Total. I J ij.. i;. 

ri I I'l I 111 i^-k. I . I \ , ■ 

•> - . I I. *. MAKVLANU. • ^ii, 
-HI K.I i'ti 01 'I'lirge, IS Elifabcth. Ilaccrf*toHn. 

t»v«i , MASSACIirsi 1 IS, J j,Mj. 

- *•■ f'rrry. I unk L.,jR Winter -1 , \\ Kburn. 
, •) I'erry, Annie L., .j8 \S inter 1 . \S oburn. 

sorrii Mkismi ( (i'^si»la i r. 

711 Hardy iJann-l i' . i-^, -• it ■-' , \, n i;..li..r,l 

Ovti i5J,i..nt, MISStH HI. I -n 
•is llenoiM. II. A.. .%%jH W e>»tmin-ii t p! . ^i I n - 

Over 1^1 ' \t n Vt»KK. 1,3.4^? 
7*H Mrsscrov. «,. r, \ andrrbilt Hldir.. N»w 

N.ik 
7. f. MiM.ti, Mt-. bdili l\, «!i| \aii.brl.ilt Hldtf,. Nvrt 

Yr.rk. 
707 llouMon, Mt-> Mni • i \ indirbilt lUdii . X* « 

York. 
711. Wells, lohii ll.U'.uk. I .tUerton, 
717 I'fldv. Ui^%. W I . n.x Hi. Man..rv.it. 
71H Martin. \\ tv A. Ir . i \V. i.- 1 \, . \ u 

Ov.i , >. riN N'-Vt A ' ■ 
-It rcler-. u I. .nil A, 1).. . ». M ^ - , i'liil 

adtlplii.i. 
Associate iiiviubirs, 101. 



ilvnvfivial f»f»ml Rnads Atlrvrtisiii^ 

Tlu- t.ut lli.tt ai prisciH tlu- i!t\ i>i Hitu-vlitii 
ami Ilarri-i ("«aitjty arc ctti^aj.:! il 111 -iniiilum 
Jl.txio.iMxi iti ptjttlic r«>a<l iinjir«i\ cim tU h.i- 
lttrm>hcd tlu* l»a>i> fttr ait anitnuit of Ijciicricial 
advertising abroad, the value oi which is hard 
to coitipute. KviTv mad l»rings County Judgr 
I' H Va«mpr nianv IttitT* ir«»n^ nil f>nrt«. of 
the I'nion. iiiakiitg inquirit's concerning the 
issnance o| honiN h.t ri-.sd purjioscs. tlu* r»iad* 
of Harris Ci»ttni>. .m«l tlu- cHniate attd sud 
jMi'vailing hcrt H.>iivt,,n t Tex J Post. 




''100 MILES||4HRS 
Cvtititry Rtmtl CJiih of Amerivn 



« Mill l.kS 



!»• 



Mdi 



K ;i k 111;; li.itsi. -■ ■ 

.in.lrr. ..i4 W 
I. M, Kaircht 
traveling ccntin 
Anisden & Co.. liuston. 
Road Rei-.,tdi. r..iii»i 



trict No. X 



1 '-■> v.Ttt, Washington 

1 • II 1, i . i ., (»ittsburg, 
t. lames McIIraitb, 40 The 



I'^o! Cvlktroiu, cl.atr 
Minn., district 
. 1*. < t depart- 
I ; I', i .rll.»n 



Ap$ilii';itioitH for Mvmltvrship 



FmTtk Ri 

II. I. 

CiifHU-r HuateU. 



uincv -irtif I 



d I I 
.1, Hnf 



Mo 



I' h. ivenuc, Kansa- titi 
1 ■ . 1 U- wriand. * •. 



II. W Il,r,rl,. ini 

L ' II ' - i .»»[ Ha\(. ii^.^.td I'ark, ihicagu, 

III. * 

Irtd. L. M.'UJiiur. >;•* t.ttin >.trrct, Niw York, 



*Volit**» 



tir < ', 



o! I Ii: V I niUTV K >.i.t I illli 

l«i»AI»S MAHAZIXK. 



line bat 



Am 



itiiig 



i,{ t( )| > 



NominuHon Sotiee 

I lu- aticiin<»ii Ml ntcndtcf'- and otticers is 
I illid t" tht iKCi'ssity of inakiiii; tP>minaiion* 
htr Xatu^iijil and Slali- tdtuii^ i,»r hjoj at once. 
in ortler t.> have the naiiu -. in ihi- hatuls of the 
cimimitlee 111 iniu- for the n to he held 

iKiwien the 151I1 iif Ninindur .md the loth of 
l>eccnil« t \. iniiiattMii* i.. In *rnt to Mr. Will 
1 . Krii ii n«.iiin, ( liairtii.ui l.t gi-Ialiini Com- 
inniit . F.iurtli and < ' ■ ' rv vin, t^. Terre Haute. 
Ind. I I .lU iiKiIly \otir>, 

SAMlKl' M. WARNS. 

Ameritlmrritu to i?v-/,flH*.«i 

IIALTlMoRlt. Md. — ,, .„,,. 

Sfrikc out a!' of .\rticfe III.. ^. • ;, and »ub. 

'I'-iltc thn 

I lie ("on ;. .n Road Record* *!ia'f consider. 



net iif»..n. 



P a minute of fo^d records 



m America, and make riite* and regulation* to gov- 
ern same, subject to the approval of the National 
Im .ird i-r the FNei'tttive rommitfee. State Centurlonti 

committee direct. The cbairroaB »hall pass upon •11 
apidication* for har<«, and shall i«»ue order for same 
fo the official jeweler. The committee as a \^1ioU> 
-' .if oa«« upon cencral record clnitii^ and pr.itc.f!! 



Adii a new tifciioti 
Section 4. To read a 



V \T , to be kno 



wn a% 



GOOD ROADS M A H A :^ I N K 



S7 



kesi^nafjonji ibaJI be atteU upon bv ih« Exccutiv* 
Committee, but no resignations shall be considered 
Ironi menibers who may be in arrears for dues, or 
against whom charges of conduct prejudicial to the 
interests of the organization may be pending. 

The following changes in the Constitution and By- 
Laws have been suggested and will be voted on at 
the^ time ballots are issued for the national election- 

Constitution. Section 4. Omit all reference to the 
office of Chief Centurion, and change phraseology to 
conform. *> r •/ « 

^rJ^"^!**^' J*^*^'?*?, -J- Change next to last para- 
graph, o read as follows: "At the end of the month 
he shall prepare a statement for each division show- 
ing the names and addresses of the members con- 
tributing such proportions, and forward copies of 
these statements to the President and the Secretary 
Ireasurer of each division interested." 

«^m;i;-*'-..i?''*'H'''l, ^' ^"'^^J* •• Add. after first 
sentence: "He shall receive from the members and 
applicants in his division all fees and dues and 
promptly remit same to the Secretary, fir.it deducting 
therefrom the proportion for the use of his division, 
as hereinbefore provided. ' 

ny-I^aws-^ coutiuiivd 

AR'IICLK VI. 

t^A * Any .applicant for membership mav be pro- 
tested in wnmg by any member, but the orotest 

we"eks^'rom it H^r^' °' iK ^^"^'*^^ wi^hrlwo 
r« oMhifct,^^ '^^ ^^l^ on *hich the apniicanfs name 
^r^^bln l** '" *-^/ °/'*='*' °^J?«n. All such pro- 
test shall be considered as confidential so far as a 
i^^^r'ru^ i protesting member's name is con 
cerned. The Secretary shall make a record of the 

K'mi,.*;.** '°of 1^"'' »^' P«P"» "^ the Executive 
S^H m^Vm*' r^l!'']'"J'*'"u*^ ^h^ applicant's membershtp 
fhl .h» ' notified by the Membership Committee that 
the charges have not been sustained. If, after a full 
hearing, the comrnittee shall find that the protest 
*l- -'"r °"*' !/ ?^*." sustain the charges and deny 
riturne'd'*^*" admission. His fees and dues shall be 



ARTICLE VIL 

OFFICIAL ORGAM 
The Executive Committee shall choose an official 
organ, and the organ so chosen shall be reUined 
tor such time only as it may render satisifactory serv- 
ice, and, when it fails to do so, may be suspended 
and a new organ chosen. »»»««ucu 

RULES GOVERNIK*. CENTURY RIDES 

Actual lapse of time allowed: Single centwy, four- 
teen consecutive hours; Bittliiple centttrlea, twelve 
hours for each century. -«» . .»c 

No century will be allowed which wa* ridden upon 
any course less than twenty miles in length, or where 
more than twenty miles of the whole wat» ridden on 
paved city streets or boulevards on other than official 
courses. 

R'<*<'/" «hould ride on the official cc^rses when 
possible and must register at official registering 
Pl?*^^'.' "taking personal autocraph registration on 
oflictal sheet.*. 

VShen ridiaj on other than official courses, thev 
mvM be accompanied bv oihcr*. c»r, when r ding 
alone, they mu*t carry checking cards and obtain 
reliable signaturr* at least everv t went? five miles 
thereby doing away with affirlavits before a notary 
ptiblic. 

The entire d Mance mu«f be covered awheel or 
afoot. Wo traveling by train will be allowed. 

C-enturies ridden on tandems or other multiple 
Wachines earn a bar for each member of the crew. 

When applications are m.ide for multiple eenturie*, 
each separate century must be applied for on sepa- 
rate blanks. The .*^tate Centurions will not apnrove 
applications for multiple centuries made otherwise. 

.Applications for b-trs must be sent to th" Centurion 
of the State in which the century, or the greatest 
part of it, was ridden, for his approval; he In turn 
will forwarn fh# r'»»rn «»-» tH^ f>»nr»?T wtwhcr "* f^e 
R^d Recordi Committee, who must receive it within 
wiirty «y« after the century is ridden. 

Do not send money for 'bars with application, as 
orders upon offietal jewelef will be ient direct, when 
mm «B be sent with the order to the jeweler. 

Th« Clttb may allow ban lor all eenturiet ridden 
hf •pplfttnta for oHfinal nitnb«nAlp» within twelye 
Month iirior to date of (hctr applmilon. provM^ 



that all such applications fc)i bass are filed withm 
accVpt'eli!" ^^^ member's appUcation has been 

Blank forms for applications for century bars can 
be obtained from any member of the Koad Rev 
ords Committee, Secretary or any State officer 



ROAD RECORD RULi;S 

i'',^^^v? PK S^^^^^' ACCEi'TAHLE. The 
Century Road Club of America will rccoKuize only 
such cycle records as are made on the public high- 
ways, in .iccordance with the following rules; pro- 
viUcU that no more than one-tenth *.f the entire 
distance ridden shall be on asphalt, wood block, stone 
or brick pavement, or park boulevards. 

a. CLASSIFICATION OF KECORI).S. Two 
separate and distinct classes of distance records are 
recognized: Straightaway ami standard conrs.s. A 
straightaway course may be defined as one having 
starting and finishing points at diflercnt places and in 
«»ne direction, or a course laid out in a straiKht line. 
A standard cour.se is one in which the starting and 
hnishing points are at one and the same pl.ice; such 
as an out and home course, thus compelling rider 
to go both ways. Any advantage gained, such as 
oown Kradc, wind. etc.. on the outward trip must 
naturally be contended with on the return, thus equal- 
uing matters. The adoption of a rule recognizing 
records over standard courses tends to place all riders 
on exactly the same basis. Wherever practicable, in 
courses measuring more than five miles, the starting 
and finishing point should be in center of course, with 
turns at both ends. 

J. CLA.SSES OF RECORDS RECOGNIZED. 
Standard distances: 1, 5, 10, 15. m, 25, 50. 75. 100. 
f^> joo. 400. 500 and 1,000 miles. Twelve and twenty- 
four hour records. Thirty and sixty-day century and 
mileage records. Club Century survivors* record. City 
to city and century course records. Individual cen- 
tury and mileage records for the calendar year. No 
distinction will be made between the pace<l, un- 
p.iced and competitive record, excepting in the one- 
mile distance. Four permissible mile records will re- 
ceive recognition— paced and unpaced flying and paced 
and unpaced standing starts. 

4. LENGTH OF COURSE PERMISSIBLE. 
(Other than straightaway.) A standard course may 
be either circuitous, outandhome, or one as defined 
in rule 2, with starting and finishing point in cen- 
ter, with turns at each end. For a one-mile record the 
distance must not be less than one-half mile from 
start to point of return; for a five-mite record the dis- 
tance must not be less than two and one-half miles 
from start to point of return; for ten. fifteen, twenty 
and twenty-five mile records, not less than five miles; 
for a fifty-mile record, not less than ten miles; for a 
seventy-five mile record, not less than fifteen miles, 
and for records of joo miles and upwards, not leas 
than twenty miles. 

5. STANDARD DISTANCE RECORDS. Either 
straightaway or standard course, twelve or twenty- 
four hour records; cyclometer measurement will not 
be accepted. The course must be a .surveved one. 
and the surveyor's certificate, or a certified copy 
thereof, must be forwarded with the claim; and I't 
must be proven that the distance as surveyed and 
claimed was ridden, 

6. CITY TO CITY RECORDS. City to cttv rcc 
ords will be Kranlrd onlv where distance between the 
two cities is at Iea<*t twenty mile«i. The city uv town 
hall iiuit be used a-, starting and tini-liing point. 
Ifi rides from city to city ami return, the starting, 
turning and finishing points must be at city halls. 

- rENTURY COURSE RECORDS, fn recor.ls 
o\ir »o called century cfturses or routes of general 
interest, the city or two hall must be u.sed as start 
ifig or finishing point; except, where access to vuch 
building through the streets is imfirat tie <hl«- on a 
wheel; in which case the start and fini-h may be 
made at a point to he determined l»y ihf State fen 
turion of the State in which the ciiv is located; dur 
notice of the change to be given the Chairman of 
the Road Records Committee by said State Centurion 
before any records over such courses will be eon. 
sidered. such point to remain as the established 
starting and finishing point for alt century riders out 
or into such city. Same rule applies to record rides 
o\cf fMutcs uj K^^titrat interest, where actciis to the 
city hall through the streets is impracticable. 

8. MILEAOE AND CENTURY RECORDS. To 
establish a claim for mileage or centurv record for 
the calendar year, or for thirty or lixty-dav mileage 
or century record, the committee must be furnished 
with teallt of dally riding for the entire ptriod, duly 
vmwm to ^im»n m ^ar^, A cb^rtnt book or cards 
must be Invariably earned and made ttte of by any 



38 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



(W)OD k () A US M Ad A Z I N !•: 



30 



yiie entered in the luile.iKc- (.mnpttitioij; said check 
mg book or cards to be filed with monthly rcpurt 
at close of each month. 

9. CLUB LKNTIJKV SUK\- IVOR'S Rl.roRD. 
All centuries must be riddrn in aci .i .l.im r vvith 

u i"'^'** K^iverning century rides a-, laid d.iwn hy 
the C. K. C. The signature of eacli participant mu^t 
accompany claim, the same to be a bona fide, dues 
paying member of at least one month's "fnndiny m 
competing club. Said claim to he ;ipi i-m .1 by tlie 
President and Secretary of comjittmg uiuli, and -.wmmi 
to before a notary. 

10. TIMING. Timing at the start and fmi^h niu^t 
be done by at least three competent f»fr-.oti^: inch 
of whom must liave a watch; the watcli. ■ be 
compared before the start, and adju>.ted X<> • jhuiiJ 
exactly, if the start and finish are in dilfertnt town-.. 
timing mu^t be arran^'td for brfnrchand. and the si < 
watches adjusted t.. ,i niiiiinun standuil. rimer"- 
shall certity such c.)nip.in!,..n and adjusimeut. If 
there be any variation in tlie timing, the slowest time 
shall be claimed. 

n. CHKCKlN<i K'lliable checkers must be sta- 
tioned at turns or essential points en route, who must 
certify to place, date and hour of checking; or, in 
case t)f a city or city century course or mute of 
general interest rccor<l, the rider may carry a che«k. 
»ng sheet, upon which he must obtain, in ink or in 
delible pencil, signatures and addresses of reli.ible 
witnesses, with place, date and hour . f signing 
Checkers' or witnesses* signatures mu-t be suhrmtti d 
with claim for record. 

12. AF'FID/W IT, Ihe claimant, when seniHnir 
m a claim for record, must file with the committti 
an affidavit to the effect that the entire di-t.mrc 
claimed was made on a wheel, unaided in anv wav 
beyond pacing; together with a statement that all 
essential points of the claim, as submitted, arc cor- 
rect in every particular. The same to In» twarn to 
before a notary. 

13. PROOIs The burden of pfuiif ,^ t,, the Ken- 
uineness of any record shall be utidersto.d to rest 
with the claimant; the Road Records Committee re- 
serving the right to take whatever steps it may deem 
proper to secure evidence relating to the same; aI-<o 
the rik'ht to require any additional proof that it may 
consider necessary, and render any decision it may see 
fit. after a thorough investigation, as to the a\«then 
ticity of any claim which may be held in dispute 
or one that is non-corroborative. The committee re- 
serves the right, even after a claim receives approval, 
if It be proven that a discrepancy exists in anv rec- 
ord, to take said record olT the books an<l m.iVe an 
official announcement of such in a regular btilleim 
of the Club. The foregoing rules must be strictly ad 
hered to; ignorance thereof will not be considered an 
efficacious exetise for violatii'tis 

14. in.ANKS. Rlank fitrm- f>r claiming r(,-,ird^ 
or reporting mileage may be obtained ttom mv tu m- 
her of the committee. 

15. ROAD RKC01U> CKRTIl It ATES A 
charge of one dollar will he r ' ' r road record 
certificates issued to otlurs ti itihers of the 
Century Road Clubi, 



R()AI> IC \( l\i, \i\ r.is 

<»l I h KRS 

The ofTirers of .; ; ,u e thall be a refrree. three 

iudces. three tinukttiti- at start and * ♦' ■ <^1i. one 

'•.liter, i>tie clerk of tlu- c<'nrsr. and -" one 

se.trer and assistant*, i.ni- . ' < . ker and isi^itT-. 

Ri ri km: 

The refrree shall h:\%r i!rn. ril stinerv '.i n .f and 
ainlioTfty over the race, .nnd shall give jndgnu nt on 
protests received hv him; -hall dei-icb- a i , j-, .■ ■,. ■» 
«ir protest* res|-»ectink' foul i'.Imil'. vie , ,f u 
may he persnnallv i-cemyat't. ..r wimh i- \ ]>- 
brought fo hi., n.itice bv anv ..iht-r oflirial Ih -hall 
decide all questn.ns, sottlttn, in of which is n-* pr 
vided for in tin <r ruli*. He -^lall have power t,. i< 
tno%-e anv olficial. who. in \\t^ imlijnicnt, ts •n, om 
petenf. Hts decision shall be fmal. 

JUDGES 

There shall he three judges at the fin;-1i In ,-.1-. 
of a disagreement, a maiority ahall dccuh- lli,- r 
decisions as to th.e order in which the men fin-.sh 
Mi.iu be rmai. 

RULE OF TIIK ROAD 

The law of the road shall be strictlv observed 
All contestants must keep to the right,' and when 
passing In the saitie direction, must go to 'he left 
Any violation of this rule shall he at the rider's peril. 
and in case of a rout he shall be ruled out. 



.No iijfifallib bhail I.. Uktii. \ luUliou ul tlit;- 
lule shall he judged a fuul. 

f IlAXGiC OF MACHINI'S 

Conti !,.!,: ■ iv change machines during the race. 
Iiut they must at all tunes be with a wheel, and 
make no progress unaccomjuinicd bv a wheel. 

PROTESTS ' 

All protests in regard to foul riding mav be suh- 
niitted t.i any juijijc ^r tlu- referee, and shall be de- 
cided by tlif rcitrif. 

(m;rk oi' 11 11: (•of'i^^i-: 

The ci.ik o! 1', c.uV'C >!iall ariani;.- the s/uiii- 
riftitois m k'i"i!i'-. avcordiijii to handicap, ready for 
the Mart, jnovnle tach with his respecti\'e number, 
aiii! ^t I that it 1.^ pruperlv displayed, 
CHECKERS 

It shall be the duty m «. ich checker to oversee 
that part of the course to winch he is assigned bv the 
referee and to wateh closely the ridini:. to record tlie 
order ami time of the t»assage of the competit««rs. 
and immediately after the race to report to the ref- 
eree any competitor or competitors %vhose riding mav 
be considered unfair. 

( OMfi.l iroRS 
Competitors must In at the tape in position ac» 
Cording to handicap, .md ri.,dv to start promptly at 
the time appoinied. I ' 'itor must wear* hit 

number conspirnon'v '\'hc start shall be 

made from .i J no callb.nck will be al- 

lowed under ,. nces after the leailing men 

*arted. Any competitor who is n. t on hit mark 
cady to «tart promptly on tnnr -.vill be placed 
with the first group startmir after hts .irrival. 

TEAM RACE 

In an inter club or team ronff race, each nder, 
to be eligible to compete, ave been an active 

or a resident mf"'.*-' of tht "^ 'o' I'c desires to rep 
resent for at lea months immediately prior to 

the date of the lai e .ini\ have t'aid into the treasury 
of s.iid club full dues during such period. 

Th.1t this Club does not s.mction the violation of 
highway laws; and that all ro;id riding and road 
racing for which records are claimed mu»^t have a 
•special permit, or at least the passive acquiescence 
of the authorities, and under no circumstances be 
run in direct viol.ntion of a specific order prohibiting 
such an event. 



IN GENERAL 

Century bars are now issued to members, whether 
or not they have purchased the official badce. 

Century bars for all centuries ridden within twelve 
month* prior to date of application for membership 
T ,v be allowed, provided that the claims are filed 
•I tJiin three months after the member's application 
1 li t.ren accepted. 

I he initiation ire is fi. Due' '••nr- \ car from 

date of aecejitance as a member). »■ : I. this can 

' ' ' ' •■ ■ ■ •', (li«cri M,in, the cost of 

' Sifiizu . ;;o cents; double. 

Iruple. &3: quintuple, $j.w. Sub 

il organ ci-sts zn rent« per year. 

Members joining ^h. -ril •^nh^, •,, this journal. 

n^ at! »he rjfhctal new* . f •' - < ' , -ntained therein. 

X'' white I' ':-• f. .T member of the 

i iiiiuiv f<'- ' ' ■ ' '• III. I uirr-iarv to ride a 

centurv ' '^hip. lii ohjcit nf the 

< !' 1 . o; n .' that ot promoting cen- 

' • • 'Irne. liiT ■ H advancement of the in 

■f <"^. ; tiu '■" • .,.-,...• ,f the cnnili. 



pui 



an 



.1 ]v 



Blanks for Tncinlter*' 



in th 



cation b'anl^i r 



M 



1 



•iJid bir aon'i 
•n n; ; . ..■ n Vi the State 
i-ch V. i! re- .'» 
■ ■ , f.i hi irik» and anv in 
1 ri 1 fil* ran iw olitained bv 
en>iier < 4 the Road Rec-irds Commit- 



t: 



' ..mw^ to fnember«btp. 

I ' .' ,.» he.i'thv gtitid'fel' 

■■ «• i"i u.! '.i.^^r^^.-f 1.1 a «trin»r of cen- 

' ' ' ■ y iil'l lirt'Ta'e ere !;e %von],| relinquish 

•'( r signihcancc, A hardier lo* than those nder* 

« '■•> have accumulated lone sfrine* of century bars 

^^iittfd be hard to tind .anvwrure in the world. 

I ntfi a tew years ac.t riafi records recei%*ed no of- 
ficial recognition from atn- ori'aniration. Now a rec 
I rd on the road is considered unatithentic unless i» 
reieive* the offiei.al stamp of approval by the Road 
Records Committee of the Club. 

The club each year awards many valuahl* trophies 
among its members for National cbranetitiont at well 
as for compMitioiis in every State. Members riding 



5,000 iniles or more during the calendar vear receive 
a meritorious record certificate. It takes copnizance 
of meritorious performances and awards suitable 
medals accordingly. 

A complete Ii>t'of prices awarded for vrariv coin 
petitions will lie found m th,e c . k. ( , Manual 

Application to the Secretarv. Stat. ( entnn..ns or 
state Secretary-Treasurers smU hriiik! \ou a Iisi .," 
these prize*. 

Touring in thv llit^hlmuls 

The bicycle "tknir" i, tiiikiiMwii in the 
Highlands «.i ScMtlaiid lor tin. ita><ni that he 
has been .luietly Riven the hint that wire he 
to visit that secIiuUd scctiMii ..1 lli> M;iii-t>'s 
dorniniufis lie u.MiId l»e most lialile t.. meet 
with a .sudden death. The thur..n,ohhr. ■! 
Highlatider is an exceedingly superstitious 
individual, and were he to witness an .iiip.iri- 
tion in the shape of a crouching tignre uail.ed 
in a white .sweater "scorching" alutiu: the 
King's highway he w..iild be unalde t-. uiih 
stand the temptation ui kiting the cnirnts 
of his doublc-barrcHed sholgtin at it He has 
not yet becme th..r.)Ughly initiated to the 
up-to-date way^ ..i cnih/ed life, anci he will 
not take kindly in certain cif its charaetrns 
tics if thrust upon him nnexp, ciedly. 

The working people in the North are n -t a 
bit enthusiastic over the wheel: thev prei r 
the natural means of Iocomoii«»n \!ii..n- ih- 
upper classes, or "gentry." hMw»vir. th I, 
cycle is in eviiience, bm it i^ regardeil uit'i 
indifference, the hr.rso atul jdiaetMti and h-itM- 
back D.iino liniiu their clmf and •:-,;" 
mode of trav* I, whelher for l.tisim -s ,,] p,,,.- 
ure. The wnrkitm clas-, ]1,,^v^.\^r. win., a*, a 
rule, have a deep r.o.tid dislike fur any vww 
invention that tends t,, ..jmh tip \]u- eiam 
try. arc gradually \,i\ -■.,>|nan^ i„^. ,,j,,,^ 
civilized in tluir ideas a, reoards tin- u!u.,I, 
with the result that ^mv <I.m - n.iw . Mra-HinaUy 
see a gang of wi<rkm< n spmnnm al«»n« tin 
tlusty roads in flu larly im.rn to tlu-ir \ 1 
rious avocat!on<* 

"Sandy" is m.t ambitiou-. bnt lu likis t , 
be high up. i..r the wheel wlneh h, ndi s 1 
not a $100 rhninUs. .,.: fy. I, tit tft. i.'.! Uxh 
ioned high hiryrle. When th, ,aie!% u,,, f,rsi 
inln.dtned m S.-.,t!anil. that i*. m the lar-.- 
cities f.f the S..ntli. Ka-t and W.m. n .|u . k \ 
became pnpnkar atul r. -n'te.l m the d..ihr- 
bccriniing ..\ « t -r, ,, k.-d mih -, ion, 11, and I,,o-, 
bicycle*, which the\ lunl takt-n ..fV the hands 
o' purchaser^ ..r fin m w wh-.I 11, ,\. 1,, 
stcure a market f..r the idd mh. - < ,, ;, pr..!, 
bin which they had i-. '...h, h \va-< nisf 
o io,s jniKti, ill til,. i\i.nniitn ill ilio ulieei 
that the Imjh Inrych wa- introduced intn the 
Highlan.]- Ni'mi. were appointed in ail 
ectHms ».f the 1 \n-iinr N-nt'i: tin mm -iriing 
in this capacity generally being cither the local 



Good 

Roads 

Assured 



\t>u can make <4(hk1 roads a.s 
last a> ynu pedal your wheels 
providini,^ you are mounted on a 
( iiNhinn b'ranic JJicyele. 

Ihf Ciishioii I'ranic ^Hxes j)er- 
Iccl resiliency without loss of 
rigidity. On a roiioh roatl it 
>i\es the rider — saxes the tire 
and ewry part of the machine. 

Ihf ( ushion Frame enal>les 
\ •HI lo make a quicker start, and 
with less effort than on any or 
dinarv bieyi le. 






The ( iishion Frame wheel is 
as far ahead of a (ommon bicycle 
as a Salcty is in comparison to 
the old hi^di wheel and trailer. 
It is as superior as the sprin^^ 
biiK^y tM sprin<; ua;;on is to 
a jolt wai;on without springs. 

^ No one will urge y«»u to buy .i 
Cushion l-'ratne, but we rcjjin st 
you to ask any dealer to let you 
ride one lor an hour or two. 
We will be satisfied with your 
decision after such a trial. 

There are no two grade Cush- 
ion I'rame Hie\cles. You can 
find It litdy on the best motlels 
of the liest makers — in Ladies' 
and (lentletnen's chain or chain- 
h-ss ma<'hines. 

Send for illustrated booklet 
;;iving opuiptns nf our best citi- 
/<*ns not paid pr«»fessmnals. 



The Hygienic Wheel Co. 

tn Irotdway # # # # Ntw Ytrk 




40 



r-( ^ < , i\ R o A n s ?^! A ( . A z 1 X ]•: 



blacksmith or hardware dealer. A goodly 
number of the old macliincs were disposed 
of in this way. and many of the bicycles, prac- 
tically new, ,',1,1 at a nominal jjiicc, so anx- 
ious were the owners to get rid of them. 

The result is that the safety bicycle is prac- 
tically unknown to the simple folk of the far 
North. When "Scotty" gets an opportunity. 

To see oiif of these countrymen mounted on 
n J4 mch wheel, his "brceks" (trousers) tied 
just behnv the knees, and his general awk- 
wardness, is a most amusing sight. His 
whed. through negligence, has become de- 
cidedly rusty, with half the spokes loose, sev- 
eral broken, and the tires worn to the rim. 
I-'urther, "Sandy" seldom takes the trouble 
to oil his machine, and as it is rarely fitted 
with "ball bearings all over," the result can 
be imagined. The general rickctyness of the 
"turnout," it*^ sad need nf oil, coupled with 
"Sandy's" dinner pail, which is usually fas- 
tened at the rear end of the saddle with a 
string, m.nkr n din when the rider's i)o\vrrful 
legs ai. ■. : the mi" rpedrilin- 1 f<.r all 



they are worth at the rate of four miles an 
hour that would put to shame the noi?e of 
an American ice wagon. "Sandy" docs n^t 
mind little things like that, however, for. a> 
he says, "H<.ot' Whit aboot it. as lang as it 
'!:. the turn?" 

Notwithstandi: l.in.l lA wheel and hilly 

country "Sandy" has to contend with, he can 
travel great distance.-, without a stop, and 
will climb a hill where the tourist with his 
up-to-date machine would be compelled to 
get oil and shove" before lialf way up. 

As a rule, "Sandy" is not addicted to bail 
language, but when lie meets with a "spill" 
the atmosphere literally becomes blue with his 
{>rofanity, every word of which is pronounced 
with a burr that would split the sides • i 
freight car. Nothing, it is said, hi- f)e<!i 
known to arouse "Sandy's" temper quicker 
than a fall, and while at the height <.f hi^ 
anger he is exceedingly sensitive, and w<m ti, 
tide the "smaT ' " ' should throw stones 
'.r laugh at In- nuoai lussnieiit T W M 
;n thf N'cw ^'l«r• /'.»....••»■•■.' 




V M'MIni FROM IHf f Npt h \- - I ' '^ IF.S 
B M— White Stanhope. Paul H. Pending and J. W. Jones 



GOOD ROADS 
MAGAZINE 



New .*«^ries. Vol, II.. No. 7 



DECEMBER. 1901 



*^'*'*^^^?«i.ooa War 




Convict Labor on Ohio Rtiads 

Some of the Ohio Slate ncu.«>papii. h.ue 
taken up the advocacy of the employment of 
prison labor on the public highways. For some 
years the Ohio Penitentiary has been burdetUMl 
with more inmates than can be employed, an. I 
the large idle house has been constantly filled 
If these mefi can l.r put \,, work at roadmak 
ing it will relieve the State of ati embarrass- 
ment, and at the same time will not bring their 
work in competition with honest labor as much 
as does that of the convicts employed in the 
penitentiary shops. In .»rder to do this, how- 
ever, it is thought that it wHI t... necessary to 



e<;tablish a State deparlnien 



public roads. 



with n ^killed road engriifieer .it the head, and 
arrangemeni by which the State, 
county and township roadmaking authorities 
will work in unison. 

Ihr suggestion that seetns at first ^st suited 
le «as, 1- that the State should untiertakc 
lu build only through roads from one part «if 
the State to the other over the routes of great- 
»~f travel County and township roads wouhl 
he left as they are for the present, but instruc- 
tions would be given from the department as 
to the best method- of building and keeping 
them in repair. Sf> far as expenses are con- 
cerned, the road taxes now paid could be used 
m purchasing material for the work. The cost 
of good pikes would be greatly reduced by em- 
ploy itig convict labor, not alone from the peni- 
tentiary. l)ut from the jails and workhouses in 
the localities where improvements of that kind 
are bemg made. 

Ohio roads arc much better than they were 
a few years ago. even in the very hilly sections, 
where pikes have been built, but they can be 
greatly improved, it is argued, at a co«;t not 



uuicli .. gi.cr ili.m is hrui- |,ai(l f<»r their main- 
ttiiance now. 

Employment of prison labor outside of 
pi Is. .11 v\alls would l.c a new departure in the 
State, but there coidd be no very serious objec- 
tions to !i. .IS. with proper |)recautions, the 
I prisoners could be well guarded. At the same 
time, they would be more healthy than when 
eontined. 

Ill* matter w.i~ placed before Governor 
Nash some time ago. and no doubt he has 
given it some measure of thought and will be 
in a position fn advise- when it ef)uus up in the 
I,episl;!f nr*' 

Success of the (iood Roads Special 

I he train ..t !v^^^lvl; car.s, k^lown as the 
"Good Roads Special." which was sent out No 
vembrr i. hv thn Sotuhern Railway Com 
paii\ i<. -I. _ \arioHS cities cm the line 

nf the rr«d and aid in starting good roads work 
Htical demonstrations of scientific road 
cngmeering, has met so far with great success 
and an enthusiasm rpiite unprecedentecl. 

The itinerary of the trip, .as mapi.cd out by 
Col W H Moore, president of the National 
Good Rc»ds Association, included stops at 
Winston-Salem V c r)ctobcr 30 to Novem- 
ber 2. where an important good roads con- 
gress was held; Asheville. N C. November 6 
and 7; Grecneville. Temi,. 10 and ir; Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn.. 15 and 16; Birmingham. Ala., 20 
to 23; Mobile. Ala.. 28 to 30. and Montgomery. 
Ala., where clemonstrations will be made from 
December 4 to 6. 

The train is equipped with ten carloads of 
modern road making machinery, and com- 
prises elevating road graders, road grading 
machines, portable and stationary rock crush- 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



ers, screens, etc. ; steam and horse road rollers, 
dumping and spreading wagons, sprinklers, 
wheel and drag scrapers, road plows, portable 
and traction engines, tools, supplies, etc. In 
addition there are two special officers' cars and 
a commissary car. These carry the officers of 
the National Good Roads Association, the di- 
rectors and assistants of the Office of Public 
Road Inquiries; M. A. Hayes, representative 
of the land and industrial department of the 
Southern Railway; press representative, spe- 
cial photographer, two civil engineers, and 
eight expert road machine and crusher opera- 
tors, besides chefs, porters and laborers. 

Results of 5tate Aid In New Yorkf 

State Engineer Bond is out with a carefully 
compiled bulletin reviewing the work of road 
improvement in the State of New York for 
the present year to date and for previous years. 

Mr. Bond's figures conclusively demon- 
strate that the work entrusted to his super- 
vision has had a decidedly useful bearing, not 
only on road improvement generally, but in 
accomplishing actual and permanent results 
with economy of expenditure. 

This year the New York legislature appro- 
priated $420,000 for the general improvement 
of roads within the Slate. Mr. Bond says that 
in the three years in which road improvement 
work has been in progress twenty rc^ds, ag- 
gregating forty-five miles, have been improved 
at a cost of $357,600; that thirty-six roads, 
having a mileage of 122, are now undergoing 
improvement at a cost of %77:i,7y»\ that funds 
have been awarded for the improvement of 
three roads aggregating seven miles at a cost 
of $56,600, and that plans have been approved 
by boards of superviMirs of twelve counties for 
the improvement of forty-sevra roads, having 
a mileage of 134, which would impose mi ex- 
pense VLpm the Slate and the countt^, if 
adopted, of $1,091,443. 

When the n^ds under improvement and 
the improvement of those suggested has been 
accomplished, 106 will have been constructed 
in twenty-three counties, covcrmg 310 miles, at 
a total cost of $2,2^,374.35, of which the Slate 
will have paid one-half and the coimties one- 
half. State Engineer Bond expresses his 
b^rty approval of the Higbie- Armstrong law 
for road improvement. 

Ota Whiter Wilcox on Good Roads 

It appears that Miss Wilrox has become a 
good roads ctmvcrt in earnest, mainly insti- 
^ted by what she saw in Buffalo in the way 
of pt^tical modem methods of n^d improve 



nient. 1 he following are some of her good 
loads arguments: 

'Between a bad road and a good road I feel 
the same difference that is perceptible be 
tween vulgar and refined society. 

"We think of Napoleon as a great warrior. 
But one proof of true greatness in the man 
was his interest in building fine roads and in 
planting shade trees which he knew he could 
not live to enjoy. 

"Before we build great cities it seems to me 
we should build good approaches to them. 
America delights m constructing luxurious 
railroad coaches and ocean ships. Why not 
expend more time, labor and money in per- 
fecting wagon roads? 

"It is a great pity that the government does 
not appropriate a large sum of money for the 
building of roads all over the United States 
and give steady work to all the army of the 
unemployed throughout the land. If every 
pri.son marshaled its inmates in line and set 
them to work, even three months of each year, 
upon the public highways, what double good 
would result— good to the traveling public and 
good to the unfortunate beings to whom sun 
and fresh air are better and more humanlike 
than tracts and sermons. 

"Every farmer, merchant, railroad man, 
vehicle maker, automobile or bicycle owner, 
manufacturer or pleasure-seeker ought to sign 
a petiticm asking Congress to take a larger in- 
terest in ^xhI roads." 

Horsemen Declare for Better Roads 

The recent meeting of the Delaware County 
Road Drivers' Association, held in Media, Pa.. 
was i)roductive of a most enthusiastic declara- 
tion by the members in favor of an active cam- 
paign for better roads in the county. 

W. H. Shields, of Philadelphia, a prominent 
member of the Road Drivers' Association of 
Pennsylvania, made the opening address. He 
told why the Pennsylvania association was 
formed, its object and how it is conducted, of- 
fering many valuable suggestions. Dr. Trimble 
Pratt, George E. Darlington, Esq., and James 
Meredith also made good speeches. 

The constitution and by-laws were offered 
by the committee of three appointed to frame 
them, consisting of Dr. Underbill, James Mere- 
dith and Percival Cooper, and were unani- 
mously adopted, with few alternations. They 
were almost identical with those of the R<»d 
Drivers' Assm!iation of Philadelphia. 

The Minual dues were fixed at $1.50, with no 
initiation fee. The organtxation promises to 
teve a membership of 1,000 within a you-. 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Following this business an election of offi- 
cers look place. It is the object of the asso- 
ciation to have each township and borough rep- 
resented on the board of directors, and as the 
number that was elected cm Thursday evening 
does not do this, the directors were given the 
authority to increase the number to fifty. 

The officers elected were as follows: Presi- 
dent. Fred Baldt : vice-presidents. Dr. H. H. 
Darlington. Dr. J. H. Fronfield, George Dar- 
lington : secretary. Dr. R. M Underhill ; treas 
tirer, Percival V, Cooper. 

E. M. Harriman's New Philanthropy 

E. H. Harriman, who has led the movement 
for good roads in Monme County. N. Y., ha.*; 
built many miles of model road at Arden, and 
who is the president of the road construction 
company now engaged in building many miles 
of improved roads in that county, made this 
stotcment to a frietid : 

"Andrew Carnegie is gi%ing much money to 
build lihrari.s fl -oughout the United .States, 
hoping thereby to improve the intellectual con- 
dition of mankind. Perh.nps T can place some 
of my money in good roads, where it will bene- 
fit the farmers a-nd the traveling public. If I 
can accomplish such a service to my fellow 
men my efforts will not have been in vain." 



Qovemment Uboratory^Experiments 

As a result of laboratory experiments con- 
ducted by officers of the United States goveni 
ment, the Defwrtmcnt of Agriculture expects 
soon to be in a pmition to vastly improve the 
methods and greatly reduce the cost of road 
construction tbroughmit the country. The 
work that is now being done by the depart- 
ment is for the purpose of developing the 
physical and chemical properties of the mate- 
rials employed in road making. The engineer- 
ing features have already been well established : 
the depth at which the base rocks should he 
placed ha«i hern determined, as well as the 
pxnct angle of the road in order to insure 
drainage and protection The department ex- 
perts will now endeavor to pick out the rocks 
that are best adapted for surface covering. 

From the investigations thus far pursued 
with certain rocks used for macadam roads, it 
has been found that by iudicious selection of 
material, roads can be fut down to last frnm 

Tfc^ ^?^**" *'"^^* *' '^"*^ ^"^ '^^^^ *»"''f ""^^-r 
the old sy>tems, wfihont any additional ex- 
pense in constructJon, A programme of work 
has been outlined to co%er the next two vears. 
and in that time the department expects to 
furnish information to pros^tive road build- 



ers in every part of the countr>'. The labora- 
tory thnt has been established in connection 
with this work is very complete. 

Different Materials for Different Purposes 

William R Page, who has charge of the 
newly established government laboratory, re 
marks: "Much money is thrown away in road 
burlding because the nature of the material 
used for surfacing is not known. The surface 
of a road must be hard enough to resist the 
ordinary wear and fenr of traffic, but should be 
composed of materials which. %vhen reduced to 
a powder, have n certain cementing value ih.nt 
prevents the p.irticles from being removed by 
wind and water. The character of the ma- 
terials used in a road must also be adapted to 
the kind of traffic to which the road is to be 
subjected. A roadway constructed for the 
light carriage traffic of a city and its suburbs 
should be composed of quite diflFerent mate- 
rials. Inid down in a diflFerent manner, from a 
road over which heavily loaded wagons are 
to he drawn The most certain and economical 
way of determining these matters is in the 
laboratory, where small quantities of material 
can be .Mibjected to all the tests of friction and 
cementation to which th^ would be tnbjected 
if actually placed in a road for use." 



Marrta County Puts States to Shame 

The county commissioners of Harris county, 
Tex., at a meeting held in Ho«st«» on No- 
vember 16, tfwk a long step toward com- 
pleting the work of road improvement that 
ha<: hein so auspiciously begun, by author- 
izing the inu»rovement of thirty-three more 
miles of eotmty roads. The matter of build- 
ing these ro.tds. the demands for them and 
the needs of the work being done as soon as 
po^^Mble. nnri nil other points, had been thor- 
nughly CTnvn^srd and discussed by the mem- 
bers, and they felt that they knew the people 
of the co„nty would tndor-^c them in the action 
they took. 

Harris coimty to-day has more miles of 
Texa« Thrrp are fiftv two milw of paved 
county roads in the county, forty miles more 
paved county roads than any other county m 
under contract and the work is being pushed 
as vifornii«|y and rapidly as possible. Tn addi- 
tion to these ninrtv-two miles of good roads. 
tinder eontrart arid •» Km «»,^1*hj.u,, ^f u ■•_ 

rcidv cnnstrurfed and in use. the county <»m- 
mi^cintiers have Issued orders for the prelimi- 
nary work for having an aggregate of thirty- 
three miles more of good roads built. They 
took hold of the wwfc m earnest, and with 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



Judge E. H. Vasmer, who is a most ardent 
advocate of good roads and untiring in his 
efforts to secure them for Harris county, they 
went at it in a business-like manner. The 
work mapped out will incur the expenditure 
of at least a quarter of a million dollars. 



Boston*5 Asphalt Sensation 

The Boston Globe has been trying to stir up 
a sensation about the streets in the Hub that 
have been paved with asphalt. Its reporters 
have interviewed various persons, such as man- 
agers of livery stables, merchants and horse- 
men, the Mayor and drivers, regarding the 
good and bad points about asphalt streets, and 
has succeeded in discovering that the newly 
paved streets in that city have proved to be 
very slippery, causing horses to fall. Nearly 
all the drivers complain of this fault, and de- 
clare themselves opposed to the laying of more 
asphalt. 

Why don't the Boston commissioner of 
streets go to Washington and Buffalo to 
learn how it is that the asphalt streets in those 
cities give such satisfaction? .^nd if he can*t 
find out there, why not take a little trip to 
Paris? Indeed, it seems strange that he can- 
not promptly discover that a trip to the French 
capital (expenses to be paid by the city of Bos 
ton, of course,) is absolutely necessary for a 
solution of the mystery The fact that asphalt 
has been used in other cities in this count n* 
for years with satisfaction cannot be expected 
to make the laying of as|)halt in the streets of 
Boston any less an experiment There is a 
hopeful sign, however, in the fact that some 
of the officials in Beantown have discovered 
that a little sand. lightly sprinkled on the 
asphalt paving, will remedy all the trouble in 
wet and frosty weather. 



Citizens Dine tlw CMvlcto 

(^e of the most extraordinaiy of all society 
evCTits occurred in Knox county, Tcnn., early 
in Novemlier, It was nothing less than a din- 
ner given by the citixens of Trentville and 
▼icinity to the prisoners in the Knox county 
workhouse as a mark of gratitude for the ex- 
wllcnt work done by the convicts in building 
a new turnpike and for their good conduct. 

It was a red letter da> at the workhouse. 
and in the lives of some of the poor unfortu- 
nates it was H day never to he forgotten. No 
less than fifty well-filled baskets were brought 
in and their contents piled on a long table in 
front of the barracks. The cwivicts were then 
brought from the cells and seated in one long 



row, 140 in all. Fried chicken, ham, biscuits, 
pie, cake, pickles, roast beef, roast pork, grapes, 
apples and bananas were passed along, and 
when all had eateii to their heart's content they 
were allowed to take to their quarters all they 
could conveniently carry. 

In the mess hall of the superintendent and 
guards an elegant table was also set by the 
ladies for Superintendent Anderson, his staff 
atid guests. 

The new pike to the Jefferson county line 
had been nearly completed, and men who have 
seen the best pike roads in the country say 
there has never been built in the South a 
prettier or more substantial road than this 
one. The Kr.nks are almost as good as those 
on the Southern Railway and the cuts are sim- 
ilar to those put in by railroad builders. 

As soon as this road is completed the work- 
hou-f will In moved to the west end of Knox 
county, twentyeight miles from its former 
site, where a new camp with new buildings 
will be established. 

Manaper C«>n (Inn's; jJea of a good road is 
that when it is completed it should not be left 
alone. He thinks a man and cart should be 
respcmsible for each five miles of the road and 
keep all the ditches clean and holes patched. 
He leaves at intervals along the pike enough 
crushed rock to repair the rcmd for a dozen 
years to come. Always before he moves his 
rock crusher from a point he runs it several 
days m\6 piles up the macadam to be usetf 
when needed. 



American Paving Wood in Bngland 

The Cardiff public works committee has re- 
cently decided to recommend a trial of 1,500 
loads of Alcott's "deadened redwood gum" 
from New Orleans, for paving. The price per 
load, deli%'ered at the corporation depot, is £6 
los. ($.^1.60). or icj>. 3d. ($4.68) cheaper than 
is asked for McDovvcirs "jarrah wood.** Jar- 
rah blocks and British oak in segments are the 
materials with which Cardiff roads have been 
paved. Red-gum wood is extensively and suc- 
cessfully used in London. 



A New aiass Street in Paris 

The Rue Trouchat, in Paris, which has been 
paved with blocks made by a new glass process 
invented by M. Garchey. has just been opeQed 
to the public. Contrary to the expectation of 
many, it affords an excellent foothold and 
promises to be without dust and not to absorb 
waste. By the process the in\cntor is enabled 
to use all kinds of glass debris. 



HOW BAILROADS ARE INTERESTED 

. By GEORGE L. McCARTHY 



There is a .-trong possjlile au.\iliary to the 
g<Nul f. .,i,i. m.ivi-mcnt wliivli linv ti,.t heen 
tjuicli ciiiisKkTrd. In fact, it has L.trely Ir-cu 
intitL.tuil as such; yet it nill cviiitually be 
>'iH ill \\\v nid^t itoitnt factors n\ ihc can-. . 

Heferctici- i- nia-lc to tin- ia:!'-.'a(ls fhc 
|»art tlicy will jilay in oiir liij4!i\v;i\ nnpi. .\. 
mcni i- tasily (lisceritihlc. 

To ihuroughly umU rstaud tlic iiitrTrM of the 
railroads in the moxinitiit it is ;;. ;rv !,i 

bring to mind ccriain isieniial lawi> ni <:>m 
ncciion wifli tranhporlation conditions m ihj, 
coiintrj'. It is a matter of alinost current hi-^- 
fi»ry that in tin- hr^t y<aT s ,,f railroad cu 
strnctiofi tin -< r.nltd roaduays opened np im 
mtus,. new territories. They made the mar- 
keting of products 111 all sections possible, and 
the possibilities of thj, means ,,f transporta 
tion have heen rapidly evolved into the present 
magnificent railroad systems. 

Tt is now conceded thai railroad building in 
thi.s countr)* ha* reached its period of greatest 
development. Future construction %v!ll con 
sist in extendinu txlsting lines, laying branch 
rwids, and iHiiicting apcrati\e methods. In 
other words, for long hauls there can be no 
extensive development in transportation facili- 
ties. 

Rut. while the long hatil traftic has been de- 
veloped to such enormous proporticwis during 
a period of about half a century of raitrond 
building, the short haul and 1'cd transporta- 
tion have been almost whrdly fuglected. The 
r^nirements of local transportation can be 
met only by means of better common high 
ways. It is over country roads and city strceis 
that nearly every pound carried by our rail 
r*Tads must first he h.nitled The %vagonways 
are feeder'; to the railroads Each in itself 
may be a comparatively unim|iortant highway, 
but collrclively they are of the highest im 
portance and as part of our t rtation fa 

cilitics are as imfiortan? as the railroad* 

In estimating the cost of any product it is 
necessary to figure thf charges for transporta- 
tion from the producing to the mnrkcting cen- 
ter. In the case of farm products the trans- 



Ut 4.4 11 






at the markrt. whether it he one mile or ten 
thotisand miles distant. 

The long haul- from any railroad station to 
any other, or even to foreign ports— has been 



s" iir;iily periected in .an economic sense as 

I" Nave little to lu desired. The short haul — 

Ir.-ni tlie farm or pruducing point to the rail- 

'"'"' "1" ''";it landing has been almost 

ahs. .'iiiJs lug!, cu-d in so far as economic 

itteans are c<inc<Tiu<l. That thih is true is shown 

!•> ila- taci that it c >-i- wuliin a tnilf a^ tnuch 

I" '^< ' »iur cereal cr-.p^ from the place of rais 

ing To ihc railroail vtatii.n as it does to haul 

iheni irom tli< st aiion t-i I iv<rpiH.]. I-jigland. 

X odur comnuntary on the wretched con 

dn:oti ot the conmion highways of the United 

Static i> iiec. saw It shows, however, that 

it oi-r lofii/ luud ysiem by railroads can be so 

oturi',,) within eomparatively a few years 

t o . transjMirtation charges an item of 

sina ! . xpensr. much can be done along the 

same Imr io iiu|nov«- the facilities for the 

t>r>l (.; ■ '. haul 

The wa-o' m ti ms^rtation charges is in 
liniiUng over the cntnmmi highway-,. This 
waste j-^ dn. to ill, condition of the wagon 
road ' 1 i.cononnc proposition it then be- 
com. s aiLysbury ; • yive attention to the fa 
cilities for the first jjaid in order to reduce lo 
the nifnifmim the cost of transporting a prod- 
uct from producmg center to its market, how- 
ever distant. 

While the I fact^ arc evident, it should be 
reHiembered that they take into consideration 
' nlv Itch producis as arc actually marketed. 
' <r«' irans|iorted and sold with an ac- 

vledgccl wast* taken into consideration, 
liiif lhe\ do not include the prorhicts which 
'" '' rketed liecattsr 'ht waste is pro- 

I I' ' Nr do they inclnde the fact that 
tin* wasfc atid citri^cf|tient cost 5s a harrier to 
tncr» 1^1'' rtfofltietjfin 

1' re not rare in which farm and 

oth.r product, never reach the market for 
v.iiirh they were intended becattse the condi 
tion of the wanon road- would entail such a 
charge in tlir viinrl haul as to make their mar- 
kr nic nnfirofiiahle. even to the extent of actual 
h'--; in -t>n ( instances. 

The r»'-nli-n!? curtailment of our production 
'" '' ' ' 'li ronflitJrm Js most important^ 
» 1' ii- v.tii.i. I ., i.niiM, < .'. vJopmvnt in agri- 
cultural or industrial production tmtil this 
great item of short haul waste t* eliminated 
from the cost of marketing. With easy and 
cheap transportation from point of produc^ 



r 



GOOD ROADS MAGAZINE 



tion to place of consitmptio^ or use. there can 
be no foreseeing of what development this 
country is capable. Every wagon road lead- 
ing to a railroad should be in such condition 
as to minimize the cost of haulage ovt r it, and 
as these roads are improved the carrying busi- 
ness of the railroarls will increase. Improve- 
ment of the common highway means an in- 
crease of production, and. conserjuently, more 
business for the railroads. It means that any 
product may be hauled to a railroad at any 
season of the year, regardless of weather con- 
ditions. 



In these possibilities lie the interest of the 
railroads in improved wagon ways, and the 
t-rudite managers of the systems which are the 
wonder of the world are already aware of the 
fact and will be willing aids in the good roads 
movement if their aid is sought. The railroads 
will, in fact, he among the leaders in the good 
roads movement, eventually, as has been dem- 
rm<;t rated the past summer by the action of the 
Illinois Central Railroad in furnishing free 
transportation to the good roads train of the 
National Good Roads Association. 



PDISON 


LABOR 


IN 


WISCONSIN 




By T. T, M 


[cINTOSH^^ 



Just alxMit .1 nunith ago I was out to the 
Douglas County workhouse. I suppose there 
are some pei»ple who think I ough